1 Approaching poetry - Approaching poetry. Literature 330. Literature 330: World Literature I North America; Latin America and the Caribbean; Australia and Oceania Instructor Professor Norbert Elliot Course Description This course offers students an opportunity to enhance their understanding of contemporary global interactions by exploring a diverse array of culturally expressive artifacts---novels, short stories, and poems--grouped geographically by region.
Prerequisites The Writing, Speaking, and Thinking Curriculum: Three credits of English are required. The Basic Social Science Curriculum: Six credits of basic social science are recommended. The Cultural History Curriculum: Six credits of cultural history are required. Texts Anthology: Norman A. Novels: Toni Morrison. Gabriel Garcia Marquez. OpenCourseWare: Literature 331. Introduction to Theory of Literature. Introduction to Theory of Literature. About the Course This is a survey of the main trends in twentieth-century literary theory.
Lectures will provide background for the readings and explicate them where appropriate, while attempting to develop a coherent overall context that incorporates philosophical and social perspectives on the recurrent questions: what is literature, how is it produced, how can it be understood, and what is its purpose? View class sessions » Course Structure This Yale College course, taught on campus twice per week for 50 minutes, was recorded for Open Yale Courses in Spring, 2009. The Open Yale Courses Series For more information about Professor Fry’s book Theory of Literature, click here. Course Materials Download all course pages [zip - 10MB] Video and audio elements from this course are also available on: About Professor Paul H. Paul H. English 101: English Literature Course - Free Online Video Lessons.
English 102: American Literature Course - Free Online Video Lessons. SurLaLune Fairy Tales: Annotated Fairy Tales, Fairy Tale Books and Illustrations.
"In March, Read the Books You've Always Meant to Read": Gorgeous Vintage PSA Posters, 1939-1941. By Maria Popova Dickens, Dumas, Austen, Tolstoy, Eliot, Clemens, Hawthorne, Thackeray, Scott.
In 1935, in an effort to elevate the nation from the grip of The Great Depression, President Roosevelt launched the Works Progress Administration — a New Deal agency enlisting millions of ordinary citizens and unskilled workers in carrying out public space and service projects as diverse as art murals, road work, and building construction. With a government investment of nearly $7 billion, the WPA provided some 8 million jobs and soon became the largest employer in the country, in the process producing a wealth of public service announcement posters — a treasure trove of mid-century design.
Among the WPA’s design output were a number of gorgeous vintage posters for various literacy projects: 'In March read the books you've always meant to read' March 25, 1941, WPA Art Project Chicago 'The vacation reading club - join now at your public library'
100 Alternatives to Wikipedia - Reference Websites for College Students. By Will Roby and Randy Ray This list of 100 alternatives to Wikipedia includes many sources reliable enough to cite in scholarly work.
Our goal was to put together a list of reference websites for college students that are better alternatives than the Wikipedia. (Not all of the Wikipedia alternatives below are suitable to cite in a scholarly work though.) Wikipedia started out as an experiment, and now it's one of the most popular websites in the world. Anyone can access and edit the information on the Wikipedia, an open source encyclopedia. Online Encyclopedias Believe it or not, other online encyclopedias besides the Wikipedia exist. Citizendium - An open wiki founded by Wikipedia's Larry Sanger, Citizendium falls somewhere between Wikipedia's totally open source package and Scholarpedia's invite-only method.
Library Sites. Academic Video Lectures. TeacherTube - Teach the World. The Month of Letters Challenge. The Month of Letters Challenge Feel free to download this web badge and post it to show your participation.
Last September, I took a month off from the internet. During my vacation, I told people that they could correspond with me by paper letter. Some people did. Some people still are. When I write back, I find that I slow down and write differently than I do with an email. How so? When was the last time you got a letter in the mail? I have a simple challenge for you. In the month of February, mail at least one item through the post every day it runs. All you are committing to is to mail 24 items.
Trumpet. Dance. Technologies. Inspirational Figures and Talks. Languages. Art. Free Online Learning at GCFLearnFree. What is e-learning? It’s a good time to keep asking. In the run up to a session on e-learning that I participated in at the recent UnTech10 event, someone planning to attend the session asked about the state of “collaborative learning” in the world of e-learning.
As this person put it, collaborative learning …should be a particular strength of e-learning from the perspective of technological capabilities. Yet I feel we are still in the early stages of discovering how to move from “broadcasting” knowledge to collaborating in learning. Where are the collaborative learning successes in e-learning? What can we do to accelerate this shift?