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Journal Article
Pedagogy (2023) 23 (3): 503–508.
Published: 01 October 2023
... standardization, each element of the classroom designed to regulate the transfer of knowledge. When we enter a classroom full of students, what we see might subordinate to another question: what do we feel? Those quiet moments before class begins, as we mentally prepare, are ones dominated by feeling. (In my case...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2019) 19 (3): 519–524.
Published: 01 October 2019
...Brandon Walsh This article argues that the primary role of the instructor is to help students understand and work with the difficult emotional states that arise from struggling to learn. Drawing on Sianne Ngai’s theorization of “ugly feelings” and using his own experience with digital humanities...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2023) 23 (3): 519–528.
Published: 01 October 2023
...Lauren Silber Abstract Must we avoid the subjective and the personal when we stick to the text as close readers? By examining a moment of affective disruption in an advanced seminar, this autoethnographic account suggests that students should engage with their feelings as they develop meaningful...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2012) 12 (2): 353–366.
Published: 01 April 2012
... Comprehensive Examination in English shapes attitudes or assumptions about writing. For this study, first-year writing students responded to a prompt that asked them to reconstruct an essay they wrote for the exam, as well as their feelings before, during, and after writing the essay. Evidence suggests...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2011) 11 (1): 206–210.
Published: 01 January 2011
... as an instructor and my conception of the classroom as a safe space. In this article, I rehearse this complicated and potentially fractious class scenario and scrutinize my approach to it. I investigate the potential merits of thinking, feeling, and working through crisis in a classroom situation, thereby...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2018) 18 (3): 550–565.
Published: 01 October 2018
... explains how and why the author's feelings about trigger warnings have evolved over time and how this might eventually affect her teaching. Copyright © 2018 Duke University Press 2018 “Fantomina” Eliza Haywood trigger warning women's college Works Cited AAUP (American Association...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2019) 19 (3): 525–529.
Published: 01 October 2019
...Lee Skallerup Bessette This article examines the intersection between the feelings of anxiety and love. The author looks at how the affective labor she performs professionally has shifted as she has moved from a contingent faculty role to a faculty development role. This shift, while necessary...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2020) 20 (3): 523–548.
Published: 01 October 2020
... they are, an approach that is open to all teachers once they feel freed to adopt it. Breaking Through the Prison Walls of Feedback The View from the Shed Monica Mische A boy is kidnapped by his abusive, alcoholic father and held captive in a cabin on the Mississippi. Attuned to the natural life around him and relishing...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2012) 12 (3): 544–549.
Published: 01 October 2012
... themes built on varied degrees of explicitly ideological content, Sponenberg concludes that a less politicized theme allows students more room to explore controversial subjects on their own terms because they feel less anxiety about “saying the wrong thing” than they experienced when responding to overt...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2023) 23 (2): 379–391.
Published: 01 April 2023
...Ruth G. Garcia; Jody R. Rosen Abstract Responses to the COVID-19 pandemic have increased feelings of isolation and lack of support among faculty. Grounded in collaborative curriculum and professional development, the Core Books at CUNY project offers faculty the opportunity to work together...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2021) 21 (3): 481–500.
Published: 01 October 2021
... research and writing process, particularly what it is about the character that you find both unlikely (not like you) and compelling. How did you go about getting “in the character's head”? How does it feel to try on someone else's “I”? How does this “I” compare to the autobiographical narrating “I...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2013) 13 (1): 77–85.
Published: 01 January 2013
... pain; for example, sinners dread the Last Judgment and the maximal pain that they will then forever experi- ence as reembodied souls.1 The ubiquitous shadow of dread is but one ele- ment in a stunningly rich palette of negative emotions in Hell. The myriad feelings that sinners variously suffer...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2024) 24 (1): 1–20.
Published: 01 January 2024
... compassion for certain kinds of people while ignoring others, prepares the case for the importance of considering emotions (101). Furthermore, as Amy L. Eva-Wood ( 2008 : 565–66) proposes, based on an empirical study of the “benefits of think-and-feel-aloud instruction with poetry,” emotions should...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2024) 24 (1): 71–94.
Published: 01 January 2024
... their teaching, anonymous student feedback opens a channel for dialogue alongside the classroom community in which students feel, perhaps for the first time, a profound openness to their opinions about the role of race in the course and course material, no matter how potentially disagreeable those opinions might...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2007) 7 (3): 385–400.
Published: 01 October 2007
... Northern Broadsides bounced onto the scene with a mission to demonstrate that Shakespearean rhythms come to life when spoken in strong regional accents — an assertion that the company still feels bound to repeat emphati- Pedagogy: Critical Approaches to Teaching Literature, Language...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2023) 23 (3): 541–550.
Published: 01 October 2023
... control provoked reflection on the ways that my classroom, my pedagogy, had always been paranoid, even without the camera. This essay traces my paranoia and its fellow feelings—anxiety, discomfort, worry—through this experience, first, to offer a reflection on my experience of pedagogy under...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2017) 17 (2): 177–202.
Published: 01 April 2017
... problems for them” (101). While she had not expected students to be devoid of feeling or to divorce emotion and intellection, she had hoped for more than what she received, which was “a surprising series of flat ‘truths’ described, not analyzed, recited but not examined” (101 – 2). This inability...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2023) 23 (1): 1–9.
Published: 01 January 2023
...), might be responsible for the suspense she feels “before Big Ben strikes” (4). I have reread and taught Mrs. Dalloway countless times, always the same copy—the one I bought for a class I took as an undergraduate in 1998. Covered in notes that sometimes obscure the published text, my copy...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2002) 2 (2): 165–172.
Published: 01 April 2002
... to the reader, they are likely to express the reader s thoughts. What we actually mean by close reading may be distant reading reading as if the words belonged to a person at some distance from ourselves in thought or feeling. Perhaps they must be seen as the words of someone else before they can be seen...
Journal Article
Pedagogy (2012) 12 (2): 319–341.
Published: 01 April 2012
... .” In How Writers Teach Writing , ed. Kline Nancy , 75 – 97 . Englewood Cliffs, NJ : Prentice-Hall . Hurston Zora Neale . 1997 . “ How It Feels to Be Colored Me .” In The Norton Anthology of African American Literature , ed. Gates Henry Louis Jr McKay Nellie Y. , 1008 – 12...