About Michael J. Faris
Assistant Professor of English with research areas in digital literacy, privacy and social media, and queering rhetorics.
This blog serves as a place to think through things, record thoughts, share interesting stuff, and hold conversations. Welcome!
Visit my electronic portfolio
- 90/365/2015 Sploosh Rhetorics: Giving One Side Hell, edited by…
- 89/365/2015 Progress on visualizing citations in LGBTQ rhetorics
- Beginning to visualize citation practices from the Present Tense…
- 87/365/2015 grading reports (at Starbucks)
- 86/365/2015 took a 20 minute break to read by the pool, since it…
- Michael on 89/365/2015 Progress on visualizing citations in LGBTQ rhetorics
- Michael on 90/365/2015 Sploosh Rhetorics: Giving One Side Hell, edited by…
- Heather on 90/365/2015 Sploosh Rhetorics: Giving One Side Hell, edited by…
- Heather on 89/365/2015 Progress on visualizing citations in LGBTQ rhetorics
- Dead Drops | JesseCoolen on Dead Drops: un-clouding filesharing
Last.fm Recent Listens
Monthly Archives: November 2007
I’ve found that my blog reading is much like my magazine reading. I’m always behind and have a stack of stuff to read when I get around to it. â€¢ via Clay Spinuzzi, Hello, My Name is Bob, and I … Continue reading
via Clay Spinuzzi, here is a great spoof, What if Gmail had been designed by Microsoft? From the comments on the article, this great video chronicling if Microsoft had designed the iPod package:
…which means I have an even shorter amount of time to complete my PhD applications.
JoAnne Podis and Leonard Podis have a pretty good article in the recent College English about in loco parentis. Overall I found it pretty interesting (and it made me think a bit about how I structure assignments and reflect more … Continue reading
This video is in response to Pedagogical Gregory’s video, as well as Jeff Rice’s recent discussion of rhetoric as “The usage of many, many things.” In particular, I’ve been thinking about how I espouse multimodal composition yet don’t really engage … Continue reading