Transnational Feminism, Digital Rhetoric, Cultural Rhetoric
digital rhetoric, rhetoric and composition, writing pedagogy, cross-cultural communication
composition theory and history, digital rhetoric, queer and crip video activism, data-driven media history
My work centers on digital rhetoric, or the ways in which the digital endows filmic media with book-like qualities; their past ephemerality having been arrested, they can be subject to sustained analysis even as they can function as units for producing texts. This fuller palate of semiotic resources has implications for scholarship, research and pedagogy.
…PhD, Digital Rhetoric and Professional Writing
Michigan State University (2007)
University of North Carolina at Wilmington (1995)
Wittenberg University (1991)…
…Digital Rhetoric: Theory, Method, Practice. University of Michigan Press, Digital Culture Books series, (2015). http://www.digitalculture.org/books/digital-rhetoric/
Play/Write: Digital Rhetoric, Writing, Games. Co-edited with Andrea Davis. Anderson, SC: Parlor Press, (2016).
Ball, C., Eyman, D., & Morrison, A. (2018). The rise of multimodal languages in academic publishing. In Mary Jane Curry and Theresa Lillis, (Eds.), Global Academic Publishing: Policies, Practices, and Pedagogies (pp. 117-136). Clevedon, UK: Multilingual Matters Publishing.
Douglas Eyman is Director of the PhD in Writing and Rhetoric, the MA concentration in Professional Writing and Rhetoric (PWR), and the undergraduate Professional Writing Minor at George Mason University. He teaches courses in digital rhetoric, technical and scientific communication, editing, web authoring, advanced composition, and professional writing. His current research interests include investigations of digital literacy acquisition and development, new media scholarship, electronic publication, information design/information architecture, teaching in digital environments, and video games as sites of composition. Eyman is the senior editor and publisher of Kairos: A Journal of Rhetoric, Technology, and Pedagogy, an online journal that has been publishing peer-reviewed scholarship on computers and writing since 1996. His most recent publications include Digital Rhetoric: Theory, Method, Practice (University of Michigan Press, 2015) and Play/Write: Games, Writing, Digital Rhetoric (co-edited with Andrea Davis, Parlor Press, 2016). His scholarly work has appeared in Pedagogy, Computers and Composition, Technical Communication, Cultural Practices of Literacy (Erlbaum, 2007), Digital Writing Research(Hampton Press, 2007), Rhetorically Rethinking Usability (Hampton Press, 2008), Rhetoric and the Digital Humanities (Chicago, 2015), and Microhistories of Composition (Utah State, 2015).
I’m a professor, writer, and researcher. My specializations and research interests include writing and composition, digital rhetoric, media ecology and media theory, queer theory, Latinx and Chicanx studies, and Marxist critical theory. Previously, I worked as a journalist in multiple start-up media environments, then as a consultant in publishing and the nonprofit sector.
Estee Beck is an assistant professor of professional and technical writing/digital humanities in the Department of English. She holds a PhD in English, with a specialization in rhetoric and writing from Bowling Green State University. Her research engagements span computers & writing, rhetoric & composition, digital rhetoric, surveillance & privacy, professional and technical communication, and digital humanities. She has published in Kairos: A Journal of Rhetoric, Technology, and Pedagogy, Computers & Composition: An International Journal, Computers & Composition Online, and Hybrid Pedagogy.
I’m Eric Detweiler, Assistant Professor of Rhetoric & Composition in Middle Tennessee State University’s Department of English. I recently earned a PhD in English with a specialization in rhetoric and writing from The University of Texas at Austin. My primary research project focuses on the intersections of rhetoric and writing pedagogy, classical and contemporary rhetorical theory, and rhetorical ethics. In addition, I teach and study digital rhetoric and multimodal composition, especially as they relate to sound studies and sonic rhetorics.
Amanda Licastro is the Assistant Professor of Digital Rhetoric at Stevenson University in Maryland. Amanda’s dissertation “Excavating ePortfolios: Digging into a Decade of Student-Driven Data,” won the Calder Dissertation Prize in Digital Humanities in May 2016. Her work can be seen in Kairos, Digital Pedagogy in the Humanities: Concepts, Models, and Experiments, and Communication Design Quarterly. Amanda’s work on Virtual Reality was featured in The Baltimore Sun and Baltimore Magazine.