Featured Educator Office Hours: Sarah Fischer, Justin Hodgson, Laura Rosche, and Mary Helen Truglia
3–4pm ET, Friday 25 June 2021
Join us and featured educators Sarah Fischer, Justin Hodgson, Laura Rosche, and Mary Helen Truglia for a casual conversation about the different ways social annotation is used in the classroom to support student learning, moderated by Remi Kalir.
- Sarah Fischer, PhD Student, Indiana University Bloomington: Sarah Fischer (@_sarah_fischer_) is a PhD student at Indiana University studying rhetoric and composition. She has taught first-year writing and public oral communication.
- Justin Hodgson, Associate Professor, Indiana University Bloomington: Justin Hodgson (@postdigitalJH) is an Associate Professor of Digital Rhetoric in the Department of English at Indiana University Bloomington. His research explores the intersections of rhetorical studies, composition studies, digital learning/digital pedagogy, play and game theory, art and aesthetics, and his most recent work is Post-Digital Rhetoric and the New Aesthetic.
- Laura Rosche, PhD Student, Indiana University Bloomington: Laura Rosche (@laurarosche) is a PhD candidate in English (Rhetoric) at Indiana University. She has taught first-year composition, public speaking, professional writing, and digital rhetoric courses at IU, and has served as the liaison for Online ENG-W131 at IU Bloomington.
- Mary Helen Truglia, PhD Student, Indiana University Bloomington: Mary Helen Truglia is a PhD Candidate in Early Modern Literature and a Teaching Fellow at Indiana University, Bloomington. In addition to her research and teaching, she has also served as an Assistant Director of the Composition program at IU, as well as the Graduate Assistant Director at Writing Tutorial Services/the Campus Writing Program.
- Moderator: Remi Kalir, Assistant Professor, School of Education and Human Development, University of Colorado Denver: Remi Kalir (he/him @remikalir) studies how social annotation enables collaborative, open, and equitable learning. He is the 2020-21 Scholar in Residence at Hypothesis, is a co-founder and facilitator of the Marginal Syllabus, and was a middle school educator in New York City. He is the author of Annotation (with Antero Garcia), and received his PhD in Curriculum and Instruction from the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
You can also annotate the transcript of this video while watching.
Check back for resources from the session.