Paula Moya, professor of English at Stanford University, presents on her book The Social Imperative: Race, Close Reading, and Contemporary Literary Criticism, http://www.sup.org/books/title/?id=25694 in which she reminds us that while literature will never by itself change the world, it remains a powerful tool and important actor in the ongoing struggle to imagine better ways to be human and free. This presentation was part of the RICSRE Faculty Research Fellows Chautauqua Series and took place on March 10, 2016 at CCSRE, Stanford University. At these book salon-style events, faculty fellows discuss and debate their new work with faculty, graduate students, and other campus affiliates.
For more information, visit http://ccsre.stanford.edu
Tagged under: literary criticism,literary theory,race,ethnicity,gender,sexuality,literature,Chicana/-Latina/,African American,Asian American,queer,LGBT,feminist gender sexuality studies,English,modern thought literature,United States,RICSRE Chautauqua Series
Clip makes it super easy to turn any public video into a formative assessment activity in your classroom.
Add multiple choice quizzes, questions and browse hundreds of approved, video lesson ideas for Clip
Make YouTube one of your teaching aids - Works perfectly with lesson micro-teaching plans
1. Students enter a simple code
2. You play the video
3. The students comment
4. You review and reflect
* Whiteboard required for teacher-paced activities
With four apps, each designed around existing classroom activities, Spiral gives you the power to do formative assessment with anything you teach.
Carry out a quickfire formative assessment to see what the whole class is thinking
Create interactive presentations to spark creativity in class
Student teams can create and share collaborative presentations from linked devices
Turn any public video into a live chat with questions and quizzes