Computers and Composition Digital Press seeks graduate students to serve as CCDP Digital Fellows and assist in the creation of digital materials to promote Press titles and initiatives for the 2019 – 2020 academic year.
Duties may include:
- Conducting interviews with CCDP authors
- Contributing to the CCDP Scholar Electric Blog
- Serving as CCDP Ambassadors at professional conferences
- Soliciting book reviews of CCDP titles
- Contributing to CCDP social media initiatives
- Collaborating with the Promotions & Social Media Editor on other projects
Applicants should be graduate students with research interests in digital rhetoric, digital publishing, and/or social media. Experience in blogging or maintaining professional social media accounts a plus.
This is a one-year appointment with the possibility of renewal for an additional year. CCDP fellows can expect to work on two small projects per semester – i.e., a blog post, interview, or social media campaign. Fellows are also required to participate in monthly Skype meetings with the other CCDP Fellows and the Promotions and Social Media Editor.
This is a volunteer role; however, this position will give the Fellows experience working with a leading digital press, connecting with scholars in the field, and gaining early access to upcoming scholarship. Fellows may have the opportunity to publish on their work with CCDP in collaboration with the Promotions and Social Media Editor. Fellows are also encouraged to use their experience with CCDP in their own scholarship and teaching.
About Computers and Composition Digital Press
Founded in 2007 by Gail E. Hawisher and Cynthia L. Selfe, Computers and Composition Digital Press publishes peer-reviewed digital projects with the intellectual contribution of a book. Press titles have been recognized with the Computers and Composition Distinguished Book Award, CCCC Lavender Rhetorics Award for Excellence in Queer Scholarship, the CCCC Advancement of Knowledge Award, and the 2013 CCCC Research Impact Award. The Press is committed to open access scholarship, and all press titles are available online through ccdigitalpress.org.
To apply, please send a CV and a letter of interest to the CCDP Promotions and Social Media Editor, Amber Buck, at ambuck [at] ua.edu. Applications are due on Thursday, September 5. Please direct all inquiries to Amber Buck.
Chapter 7, “‘English via the Airwaves’: Recovering 1930s Radio Pedagogies,” serves as the fourth installment of Soundwriting Conversations. In this work, Jason Palmeri and Ben McCorkle trace and discuss the history of 20th century radio pedagogy, as well as how we might apply these concepts in our 21st century classrooms.
We invite you to listen to their conversation with Bailey Poland and think about how both instructors and students of writing can benefit from being the voice on the airwaves. You can find a transcript that includes links to the other podcasts the authors mention here: Written Transcript
Chapter 9, “Writing Dirt, Teaching Noise” by Steven R. Hammer is the third installment of Soundwriting Conversations. Hammer’s work invites the audience to consider what noise is and how it impacts communication and composition.
We invite you to listen to his conversation with Jon Stone and reflect on how we can use noise to challenge systems and create new meaning.
Chapter 3, “A Pedagogy of Listening: Composing In/With Media Texts” by Milena Droumeva & David Murphy, serves as the second installment of Soundwriting Conversations. Droumeva and Murphy examine the theories and approaches for developing aural literacy by discussing their work in the Sonic Research Studio and the Media Analysis Lab at Simon Fraser University.
We invite you to listen to their conversation with the students of Eric Detweiler’s Rhetoric and Sound Studies graduate seminar at Middle Tennessee State University.
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