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affective response

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Journal Article
Pedagogy (2015) 15 (3): 441–457.
Published: 01 October 2015
... through a writer's affective response to perceived exigence : the activation of rhetorically situated communicative intent in response to a question to be answered or a problem to be resolved. As such, this article draws upon theories of cognition and learning in order to explore possible strategies...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2022) 22 (2): 183–205.
Published: 01 April 2022
...Kelly Neil Abstract This article examines how instructors may engage students in literature courses by leveraging students’ affective responses through a digital commonplace book. Corresponding to representations of identity in Shakespeare's 1603 play Othello , the commonplace book allows students...
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Journal Article
Pedagogy (2022) 22 (3): 373–394.
Published: 01 October 2022
..., Jeffrey Berman, and Alan Purves, this article considers the challenges presented to contemporary college-level readers by affectively difficult texts such as David Lynch's 1986 film Blue Velvet . The article also explores the potential responses students express to difficult texts and encourages...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2019) 19 (3): 509–512.
Published: 01 October 2019
..., responsibly, and tactfully, guided both by teachers’ experiences and by their knowledge of theoretical approaches to course content. Drawing principally from affect theory, but also enfolding concepts from intersectional feminism, digital humanities, reader-response theory, and other critical methodologies...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2021) 21 (2): 329–349.
Published: 01 April 2021
... or that it always provokes distant reading, we can suggest that the technological determinist viewpoint, where technology necessarily precludes such activities, is misleading. Despite the fact that affective responses of willingness to respond and valuing were lacking in the more directed annotation assignment...
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Journal Article
Pedagogy (2015) 15 (2): 253–269.
Published: 01 April 2015
... literature as we had chosen to teach it. And here this lack of expertise became instructive in a new way: it became the object of a highly significant, highly productive affective response. In many instances there came a moment in which a student could go no further toward full cul- tural explanations...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2017) 17 (2): 177–202.
Published: 01 April 2017
... critiquing. However, the course design itself also aimed to produce specific emotional responses, ensuring critical attention to the role that textual consumption has in manufacturing, maintaining, and modulating affect. On the first day of class students walked into classroom as the video...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2010) 10 (1): 217–228.
Published: 01 January 2010
... this approach, ethics plays a very important role, because, as I noted above, the ethical dimension of our reading experience is so closely related to its thematic, affective, and aesthetic dimensions. Ethical judgments we make about characters significantly influence our affective responses to them...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2011) 11 (1): 81–108.
Published: 01 January 2011
... it is tied to the classroom social space. Working-­class bod- ies perform in response to academic spaces in a variety of ways, frequently manifesting in affective responses that we knew would seem “unacceptable” in academic contexts where mind is privileged over body. Thus, we shared these emotions...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2016) 16 (2): 273–295.
Published: 01 April 2016
... or the Vietnam War draft that he resisted by mobilizing conscientious objectors, queers at the Stonewall Inn wanted not just personal change but structural change. And they turned their affective response to transformative power. The cost of forgetting negative emotion, even the experience of fail...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2020) 20 (3): 549–558.
Published: 01 October 2020
... to a diverse community, but they do if we own them. If Shakespeare really is universal, let s challenge that. Let s see which faces, which bodies can tell those stories. (Smith 2017) Joshi reiterated this perspective in her visit to my classroom. Students were forthcoming about their own affective responses...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2010) 10 (3): 457–470.
Published: 01 October 2010
... that privileges the text and its construction of their responses to it rather than their own affective responses? Many of us hear those com- plaints in the grumbling charge that English professors “overread” things, that we “make too much of small details,” that we say things that the author, who surely...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2008) 8 (3): 433–445.
Published: 01 October 2008
.... Robillard suggests that the development in the field of a rhetorical understanding of others’ anger about plagiarism (16), that is, an understanding of others’ anger as an affective response to an action taken by some students, would allow for a measure of empathy and engagement — even dialogue...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2020) 20 (2): 327–347.
Published: 01 April 2020
...: a place of being called upon to acknowledge PTSD and refusing to do so. Carter (2015) explained that trauma is often retraumatization, and to be triggered is to mentally and physically re- experience a past trauma in such an embodied manner that one s affective response literally takes over the ability...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2020) 20 (3): 499–521.
Published: 01 October 2020
... 3 doi 10.1215/15314200-8544555 © 2020 by Duke University Press 499 500 Pedagogy case demonstrates the ways that cultural criticism, which abandons neither close reading nor affective response, can expand how students experience poetry and the kinds of poetry they experience. In an early scene from...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2014) 14 (1): 53–79.
Published: 01 January 2014
... of  “political transformation” that should emerge. Rak prefaces her claim on the notion that “[trauma narratives] are designed to enact an affective response in readers” (55). And I concur. But her claims are problematic — as they place emphasis on students alone, neglecting to examine other partici...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2014) 14 (3): 499–530.
Published: 01 October 2014
... (Lynch and Klemans 1978; Straub 1997; Cho, Schunn, and Charney 2006; Treglia 2008). Yet, Maria Treglia (2008, 2009) found that although the type or form of comments determined students’ affective response and preferences, it was the focus of comments that tended to predict the extent of revision...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2020) 20 (2): 279–301.
Published: 01 April 2020
... when we engage conversations about difference. Rather than locating the affective response in ourselves as individuals, we can exam- ine how we have been taught affective patterns. When Adam talks with his (mostly white) students about Black Lives Matter, for instance, he asks them to investigate...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2004) 4 (1): 27–42.
Published: 01 January 2004
..., number your results, however you may be convinced yourself, you must not hope to convince others, or claim the position of an investigator; you are merely a guesser, a propounder of hypotheses (Stavisky 1969: 14). Criticism, on this view, was to leave subjective and affective response behind...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2023) 23 (1): 147–171.
Published: 01 January 2023
... to exercise students’ affective growth. They described outcomes like developing a sense of responsible citizenship and empathy. Interestingly, many interviewees often backtracked from those affective learning outcomes nearly as soon as they named them. While all the instructors I interviewed were very clearly...