Midterm Discussion 2007

questions for seeding midterm discussion

Part of this course is to push writing boundaries, and to test preconceptions about writing, about reading, about 'how' we think about writing in both electronic spaces and traditional spaces.

Our discussion over the next few days is not an exam or a debate, but a heuristic dialoge: an opportunity to think about and reflect on what you've been doing over the past few weeks. The questions on this page are some guides that I may call on to direct our attention.

See also MidtermReflection | MidtermDiscussionNotes26Mar2007


getting started

Think back to how you looked at these matters at the beginning of this course.
Since the time when you wrote those entries,
How are you spending your time on your projects?

projects

What's going well? What's going better than expected?
It's easy for me to post every day, because I can spread out my tasks... often I'll read an article, wait a bit to post about it (this gives me a chance to think about what I want to say, as well) and I might have to run to work, and I'll check for errors and add links after.

What's going not so well? What unexpected problems have you encountered?
The links are harder to add than I thought they would. It becomes very tedious.
What are you going to do next?
Keep doing what I'm doing, it's going pretty well so far.

collaborative writing and participation

If you're working with others, how is it going? That is

writing spaces

Has keeping a blog/writing in a wiki changed your writing habits, and if so how?

Has keeping a blog/writing in a wiki twigged you into developing any new writing practices?
Yes
Has keeping a blog/writing in a wiki twigged you into developing any new writing strategies? that is, have you found yourself encountering new ways of addressing the new writing situations, eg: how you respond to others on a collaborative blog, or how to write a critique of a piece of writing posted to a wiki?
Not that I can think of. If anything, it's hurt my journalistic writing.
Has keeping a blog/writing in a wiki twigged you into experimenting with any new forms or genres of writing - either traditionally recognized (the sonnet; the aphorism....) or (purportedly) new (the list, the linked essay...)
Nope, sorry
Has keeping a blog/writing in a wiki changed your understanding of writing, or your understanding of your self as a language user?
Yes, definately RedefiningBoundaries

realm of usefulness

As you see it now, how might you use a blog or wiki to support what kind of writing?

generative questions

You're now approaching a level of expertise that allow you to address these questions with some authority. So

and so



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