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
- Dead Drops | JesseCoolen on Dead Drops: un-clouding filesharing
- nelson kieff on I-thou relationships and I-it relationships
- Editorial Pedagogy, pt. 1: A Professional Philosophy - Hybrid Pedagogy on Miller’s “Genre as Social Action”
- Clarence J. Karier on education as a tool of dominant culture, or, alteratively, how we use education to quell the rebelliousness within us
- Michael on versatile blogger
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Category Archives: Teaching Composition
Julie links to Factcheck.org’s debunking of Jerome Corsi’s The Obama Nation, which they find to be full of citations to unsourced blog posts, citations to his own work, and blatant lack of information that would disagree with his thesis. The … Continue reading
Today during orientation we were told to expect FYC papers on the new petition signed by over 100 university and college professors asking legislators to open up debate about lowering the drinking age. I’ve seen papers on lowering the drinking … Continue reading
A while ago I commented at The Blogora that it seems that the positive press about composition and student writing always comes in the form of newspaper articles written by reporters about the classroom, but negative press always seems to … Continue reading
About a month ago Kevin wrote some notes on ‘remembering how to teach’ that I thought I’d repost here. As I’m thinking about what’s not going well in my classrooms this term, these seem pretty pertinent: 1. Donâ€™t just assign … Continue reading
Pardon me if the ideas here aren’t organized so well. In his AEI piece, David Gelernter writes: “Logic has never been a strong suit among the commissar-intellectuals [meaning feminists] who have bossed American culture since the 1970s.” It appears, though, … Continue reading