Blogue :Histoire et bloguing
Ian Bogost has a great post referencing the ongoing conversation about academic blogging that moves us in a productive direction, away from defenses and apologies (and related attacks and critiques of opponents) and toward thinking where academic blogging leads.
I haven't posted a blog in a while and I apologize, but I wanted to write this post today, because I've thinking about the place of the academic blog in the academy in academic research and writing in general.
Trois mythes à déconstruire J’ai entendu plus d’une fois des chercheurs avec qui je travaille être réticents à utiliser les blogues comme forme de publication.
[ This is a guest post by Amanda French ( @amandafrench ), THATCamp Coordinator at George Mason University's Center for History and New Media .
With a new school year about to begin, I want to reach out to other professors (and professors-to-be, i.e., graduate students) to try to convince more of them to start their own blogs. It’s the perfect time to start a blog, and many of the reasons academics state for not having a blog are, I believe, either red herrings or just plain false.
The history of genres is filled with curious transformations, such as the novel’s unlikely evolution from wasteland of second-string prose to locus of Great Literature. One of the founding notions of this blog was that despite its inauspicious beginnings and high-profile overcaffeinated incarnations the genre of the blog has always been well suited to the considered pace and output of the scholar.
14 janvier 2011