An imprint of University Press of Colorado.
Teaching Technical Communication in the Twenty-First Century
A Contemporary Legend Casebook
Rhetoric, Ethics, and the Teaching of Writing
Public Controversies and Private Struggles
Approaches to Supporting Graduate Students in the Writing Center
New Directions for/in Writing about Writing
A Case Study of Teaching Writing in Engineering
Curricular and Pedagogical Inquiries
Independent Writing Programs in the Age of Fiscal Austerity
(Re)Working Local Language Representations and Practices
Fairy Tales from a Living Oral Tradition
Essays in Honor of Sharon Crowley
A Theory, a History, a Reflection
Exploring the possibility of actionable history, Early Holistic Scoring of Writing reconceptualizes writing assessment. Here is a new history that retells the origins of our present body of knowledge in writing studies.
Contextualizing the Past, Present, and Future
Steven D. Krause explores MOOCs and their continuing impact on distance learning in higher education, putting them in the context of technical innovations that have come before and those that will be part of the educational future.
Learning Thresholds in Writing, Composition, Rhetoric, and Literacy
(Re)Considering What We Know raises new questions and offers new ideas that can help to advance the discussion and use of threshold concepts in the field of writing studies.
Eexplores “neglected circulatory writing processes” to better understand why and how digital writers compose, revise, and deliver arguments that undergo sometimes constant revision.
Learning from Fiction, Film, and Drama
Joseph Harris explores how the work of teaching writing has been depicted in novels, films, and plays to reveal what teachers can learn from studying not just theories of discourse, rhetoric, or pedagogy but also accounts of the lived experience of teaching writing.
Race, Class, Power, and Resistance of Women in Academia
The courageous and inspiring personal narratives and empirical studies in Presumed Incompetent II name formidable obstacles and systemic biases that all women faculty encounter in their higher education careers.
Graduate Instructors and the Teaching of First-Year Composition
Conceptions of Literacy proposes a theoretical framework for examining new graduate student instructors’ preexisting attitudes and beliefs about literacy.
Senior Scholars and Their Colleagues Deliberate the Past, Present, and Future of Writing Studies
In Talking Back, a veritable Who’s Who of writing studies scholars deliberate on intellectual traditions, current practices, and important directions for the future.
Community Perspectives on Community-Based Learning
Rewriting Partnerships offers concrete strategies for creating more community-responsive partnerships at the classroom level as well as at the level of program and research design.
Writing, Information, and the Biophysical Environment
Metabolizing Capital outlines a critical ecological framework to guide the theorization of writing and rhetoric in the dynamic contexts of Web 3.0 and environmental crisis.
The Critical Role of Historical Examination in Moving Cultural and Moral Trajectories
In volume 24 of the Arrington Lecture Series, Darius Gray, who joined the LDS Church in 1964, marks the history of the years that preceded the leadership of the LDS Church’s revelation allowing all worthy male members, regardless of race, to receive the priesthood.
Receive the latest UBC Press news, including events, catalogues, and announcements.Subscribe to our newsletter now
Read past newsletters