In Episode 46, we talk to Malavika Shetty about using Wikipedia in the writing classroom in order to teach media literacy and research skills, create meaningful, public-facing work, and empower students to contribute to the world’s body of knowledge.
In Episode 44, we talk to Carmen Kynard about about practicing radical pedagogy; centering Black language, rhetoric, and affect in the classroom; and holding universities accountable for upholding white supremacy.
In Episode 41, Katie and Dan discuss their goals for their teaching and the podcast in 2021.
In Episode 37, we reflect on the fall semester–and this tumultuous year–with Stephanie Renée Payne, P.T. McNiff, and Sarah Orem. We discuss the unveiling nature of 2020, the new approaches we’ll carry forward in our teaching, and the importance of self-care and rest.
In Episode 33, we talk to award-winning author Kat Howard about doing research for fantasy fiction, retelling familiar stories from new perspectives, collaborating on a comic series, learning from different genres, digging into the revision process, finding inspiration in poetry and nonfiction, and much more! Kat Howard is a writer of fantasy, science fiction, andContinue reading “Episode 33: Thinking in Different Dimensions of Story (or Choosing Fencing over Law School) with Kat Howard”
In Episode 28, Dan and Katie talk about self-care and how important it is to prioritize our mental and emotional well-being, especially in the current moment.
In Episode 27 we talk to Taiyaba Husain about recent incidents of racism at USC and how to empower students to challenge racism in the classroom, the university, and everywhere they find it.
In our first “Office Hours” episode, Katie and Dan discuss listener-submitted questions, comments, and concerns about teaching and learning online this semester.
In Episode 25 we talk to Michelle Meyers and Ryan Leack about the issues facing part-time/ contingent faculty–especially during a global pandemic and a time of economic uncertainty.
In Episode 24, we talk to Rochelle Gold and Liz Blomstedt about the democratizing potential of multimodal and online writing assignments, embracing new citation practices, navigating inequities on online platforms, and letting students lead the way in digital spaces.