You are here:

Computers and Composition

September 2013 Volume 30, Number 3

Search this issue

Table of Contents

Number of articles: 6

  1. Rethinking Authenticity: Voice and Feedback in Media Discourse

    Mei-Ya Liang

    As authentic communicative practices, news writing and media discourse have the potential to serve as pedagogical tools for foreign language students to explore content of interest. This study... More

    pp. 157-179

    View Abstract
  2. More than Just Remixing: Uptake and New Media Composition

    Brian Ray

    This article turns to genre theory's recent explorations of uptake, broadly defined as the ways genres interact, as a resource for sketching a pedagogy of shuttling between genres. Using uptake, I ... More

    pp. 183-196

    View Abstract
  3. Writing with Scrivener: A Hopeful Tale of Disappearing Tools, Flatulence, and Word Processing Redemption

    Nancy Bray

    There is no writing without technology. Although we are highly aware of writing's mediated nature when asked to learn new writing technologies either as individuals or as a society, we most often... More

    pp. 197-210

    View Abstract
  4. Interactivity and the Invisible: What Counts as Writing in the Age of Web 2.0

    William I. Wolff

    This study asks: what counts as writing in a Web 2.0 environment? How do the vocabularies, functionalities, and organizing structures of Web 2.0 environments impact our understanding of what... More

    pp. 211-225

    View Abstract
  5. Intentional Bias: An Empirical Study of Interpellative User Experiences on University Donor Websites

    Alicia Hatter, The Vanguard Group, United States; Tharon Howard, Clemson University, United States

    There are at least three problems with current knowledge concerning emotional design and persuasive user interfaces. First, although many works theorize concepts, they fail to offer concrete design... More

    pp. 226-241

    View Abstract
  6. De-coding Our Scholarship: The State of Research in Computers and Writing from 2003–2008

    Jennifer L. Bowie, Independent Researcher, United States; Heather A. McGovern, The Richard Stockton College of New Jersey, United States

    Since its inception, the field of computers and writing has responded to rapid technological advancements that affect the research, practice, and teaching of writing. A potential consequence of... More

    pp. 242-262

    View Abstract