Globally Networked Teaching in the Humanities: Theories and Practices

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Alexandra Schultheis Moore, Sunka Simon
Routledge, Apr 10, 2015 - Education - 246 pages
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As colleges and universities in North America increasingly identify "internationalization" as a key component of the institution’s mission and strategic plans, faculty and administrators are charged with finding innovative and cost-effective approaches to meet those goals. This volume provides an overview and concrete examples of globally-networked learning environments across the humanities from the perspective of all of their stakeholders: teachers, instructional designers, administrators and students. By addressing logistical, technical, pedagogical and intercultural aspects of globally-networked teaching, this volume offers a unique perspective on this form of curricular innovation through internationalization. It speaks directly to the ways in which new technologies and pedagogies can promote humanities-based learning for the future and with it the broader essential skills of intercultural sensitivity, communication and collaboration, and critical thinking.

 

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Contents

Globalization in the Humanities and the Role of Collaborative Online International Teaching and Learning
1
SECTION I Designing and Developing COIL Courses
11
Theories and Practices in the Humanities
93
SECTION III Creative Knowledge Production in COIL Courses
181
Notes on Contributors
231
Index
239
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About the author (2015)

Alexandra Schultheis Moore is Associate Professor of English and Program Faculty in Women’s and Gender Studies at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. Her monographs include Regenerative Fictions: Postcolonialism, Psychoanalysis and the Nation as Family (Palgrave 2004) and Embodiment, Vulnerability, and Security in Human Rights Literature and Visual Culture (Routledge, forthcoming). She has also co-edited, with Elizabeth Swanson Goldberg, three volumes: Theoretical Perspectives on Human Rights and Literature (Routledge 2012); Teaching Human Rights in Literary and Cultural Studies (MLA Options for Teaching Series, forthcoming); and Doubling the Voice: Survivors and Human Rights Workers Address Torture, Resistance, and Hope (Republic of Letters, under contract). With Sophia McClennen, she is co-editing the Routledge Companion to Literature and Human Rights (forthcoming).

Sunka Simon, Professor of German and Film and Media Studies at Swarthmore College is the author of the book Mail-Orders: The Fiction of Letters in Postmodern Culture (2002) and 18 scholarly articles on German literature, film, and popular German culture. She is currently working on a manuscript entitled Euro-Eyes: Regionalism and Globalization in German TV Formats.

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