D-Ped 10/10: Assessment

In our Digital Pedagogy talk on Wednesday, October 10, Noah Mass, Sarah Bleakney, James Gregory, and Emily Kane  will discuss strategies for assessing student work. In our discussion, we will focus on two forms of assessment: self-assessment by the student in peer response and revision, and assessment of student work by the instructor. Noah Mass will describe his process of showcasing student drafts in conjunction with peer response exercises; Sarah Bleakney will discuss how she incorporates self-reflection into student presentations; James Gregory will discuss strategies for the use of audio feedback on student work; and Emily Kane will lead discussion about tools we can use to assess more efficiently without sacrificing quality and effectiveness.

Required Readings:

Debby Thompson. “The Stages of Grading.”

http://www.mcsweeneys.net/articles/the-stages-of-grading

Matt Bell. “My Grading Scale for the Semester, Composed Entirely of Samuel Beckett Quotes.”

Katherine Perry. “Rubber Stamps I Wish I Had For Grading Composition Papers.”

Scott, Gray. “Gathering Our Thoughts: How and Why We Should Help
Students Write Together.” Pacific Coast Philology 42.1 (2007), 86-109.

http://www.jstor.org/stable/25474219

Mezirow, Jack. “How Critical Reflection Triggers Transformative Learning.” In Fostering Critical Reflection in Adulthood: A Guide to Transformative and Emancipatory Learning. New York: John Wiley & Sons, 1990.

http://www.graham-russell-pead.co.uk/articles-pdf/critical-reflection.pdf

We look forward to seeing you all on Wednesday.

 

 


 

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Noah Mass

About Noah Mass

Noah Mass received his Ph.D. from the University of Texas at Austin. His relocations from New York to San Francisco to Austin to Atlanta over the past several years have inspired his work on space, place, and identity in American life. He specializes in 20th and 21st century American literature, southern literature, African American literature, and ethnic and third-world studies. He is currently working on a book project in which he explores the impact of the Great Migration on southern literature. His published work has appeared in Studies in American Fiction and the edited collection Science Fiction and the Two Cultures. He currently teaches English 1101: The Rhetoric of Southern Identity, in which his students will consider the persistence and value of southern regionalism in an an era characterized by global flows of capital, people, and communication.
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