For articles on a particular aspect of teaching and learning, contact
LLP Coordinator Elizabeth Renfro (Holt 121; ext. 6319). If you have articles
on teaching and learning to share, please send us copies or full citations so
we can add them to the LLP library.
The Writing Process
Successful revision includes two basic actions: first, re-seeing (re-visioning) the piece of writing, and then re-writing that piece, based on what the author's re-seeing has revealed.
But, of course, it's not that simple. For one thing, the process is
neither tidy nor linear (one draft, revised draft, and voila! gorgeous finished
manuscript). When we design assignments to allow for cycles of revision,
we invite our students to join in the active business of the academic
community: thinking, discussing, rethinking, researching, and yet again
rethinking. Writing that results from such a process is writing in which
learning occurs and which is more interesting to read.
Fill out and mail to LLP, zip 830.
# of copies (3 max) Title
_______ "Promoting Motivation and Learning." Discusses extrinsic rewards vs. intrinsic satisfaction, learning and grading orientations, and ways to motivate students.
_______ "Coping with Student Resistance to Critical Thinking: What the Psychotherapy Literature Can Tell Us." Authors "discuss some settings that inhibit learning that are similar to both [psychotherapy] and the teaching of critical thinking [and] suggest procedures for handling such obstacles."
_______ "Practical Proposals for Motivating Students." Overview of theories of motivation and specific applications to in-class activities, exams and papers, grading, and conferencing.
_______ Excerpt from "Theory and Resistance in Education." Explains resistant theory as a way to understand "complex ways in which subordinate groups experience educational failureso that educators can be more precise about what resistance actually is and what it isn't."
_______ "Writing as a Process" Bibliography.
Name:__________________________ Dept. & zip:_______________