almediah.fr
» » Techne, from Neoclassicism to Postmodernism: Understanding Writing as a Useful, Teachable Art (Lauer Series in Rhetoric and Composition)

Download Techne, from Neoclassicism to Postmodernism: Understanding Writing as a Useful, Teachable Art (Lauer Series in Rhetoric and Composition) eBook

by Kelly Pender

Download Techne, from Neoclassicism to Postmodernism: Understanding Writing as a Useful, Teachable Art (Lauer Series in Rhetoric and Composition) eBook
ISBN:
1602352070
Author:
Kelly Pender
Category:
Words Language & Grammar
Language:
English
Publisher:
Parlor Press (May 13, 2011)
Pages:
198 pages
EPUB book:
1915 kb
FB2 book:
1238 kb
DJVU:
1900 kb
Other formats
txt rtf doc mbr
Rating:
4.3
Votes:
118


Kelly Pender tells the story of techne's presence in the development of rhetoric and composition as an academic .

Kelly Pender tells the story of techne's presence in the development of rhetoric and composition as an academic discipline in the mid-twentieth century, the influence of postmodern theory on that development, and what is often taught or not taught under the rubric of "writing" in contemporary composition courses.

Techne from Neoclassicism to Postmodernism Understanding Writing as a Useful Teachable Art Lauer Ser. jody.

Lauer Series in Rhetoric and Composition.

This button opens a dialog that displays additional images for this product with the option to zoom in or out. Tell us if something is incorrect. The arguments "Techne, from Neoclassicism to Postmodernism" makes seek to challenge some of the field's most firmly entrenched binaries about what writing is and how (or if) it should be taught. Lauer Series in Rhetoric and Composition. Bibliography, etc. Note: Includes bibliographical references and index. Formatted Contents Note: What is techne? The new classicist definition of art Postmodern theory and the re-tooling of techne Closing down and opening up: techne and the issue of instrumentality Closing down and opening up: techne and the issue of teachability Why techne? why now?. Uniform Title: Lauer series in rhetoric and composition. by collected by Kit Reed.

After reading Kelly Pender’s Techne, From Neoclassicism to Postmodernism: Understanding Writing as a Useful . Now, with these two distinctions, rhetoric is loosely established as an unteachable art form. What’s the use of such a thing?

Now, with these two distinctions, rhetoric is loosely established as an unteachable art form. What’s the use of such a thing?

Techne, from Neoclassicism to Postmodernism : Understanding Writing As a Useful, Teachable Ar.

Techne, from Neoclassicism to Postmodernism : Understanding Writing As a Useful, Teachable Art. by Kelly Pender.

After reading Penders argument about techne and safety rails, I realized that my thinking about my own composing practice and . Techne, From Neoclassicism to Postmodernism: Understanding Writing as a Useful, Teachable Art. Anderson: Parlor, 2011.

After reading Penders argument about techne and safety rails, I realized that my thinking about my own composing practice and composition practices in general had been misguided.

Kelly Pender tells the story of techne’s presence in the development of rhetoric and composition as an academic discipline in the mid-twentieth century, the influence of postmodern theory on that development, and what is often taught or not taught under the rubric of writing i. .

Kelly Pender tells the story of techne’s presence in the development of rhetoric and composition as an academic discipline in the mid-twentieth century, the influence of postmodern theory on that development, and what is often taught or not taught under the rubric of writing in contemporary composition courses. The arguments TECHNE, FROM NEOCLASSICISM TO POSTMODERNISM makes about these relationships are deconstructive and seek to challenge some of the field’s most firmly entrenched binaries about what writing is and how (or if) it should be taught.

Your use of the site and services is subject to these policies and terms. Results from Google Books.

Techne, from neoclassicism to postmodernism: understanding writing as a useful, teachable art. Anderson, SC: Parlor Press. Prior, Paul, & Shipka, Jody.

Kelly Pender's final provocative suggestion-that it is precisely through the apparent opposition between "closed" and "open" that writing itself has been marginalized within the writing classroom-is an extraordinarily insightful point, one that deserves serious consideration within the rhetoric and composition community. -John Muckelbauer, author of Invention and the Future: Rhetoric, Postmodernism, and the Problem of Change The word techne has no equivalent in English and so is usually understood as one of the three terms that approximate its original Greek meaning: art, skill, craft. As a kind of productive knowledge, techne is often defined by its close association with rationality and instrumentality. TECHNE, FROM NEOCLASSICISM TO POSTMODERNISM: UNDERSTANDING WRITING AS A USEFUL, TEACHABLE ART is a book about the relationships among the many meanings of this complex term. Kelly Pender tells the story of techne's presence in the development of rhetoric and composition as an academic discipline in the mid-twentieth century, the influence of postmodern theory on that development, and what is often taught or not taught under the rubric of "writing" in contemporary composition courses. The arguments TECHNE, FROM NEOCLASSICISM TO POSTMODERNISM makes about these relationships are deconstructive and seek to challenge some of the field's most firmly entrenched binaries about what writing is and how (or if) it should be taught. To make these arguments, TECHNE, FROM NEOCLASSICISM TO POSTMODERNISM uses Samuel Weber's retranslation of the Heideggerian term "Ge-stell" as a form of emplacement to show how composition theories and pedagogies based on techne work simultaneously to both "close down" and "open up" possibilities for experiencing writing as an inherently valuable, nonrational mode of bringing-forth. KELLY PENDER holds a PhD in English from Purdue University. She is an assistant professor of English at Virginia Tech, where she teaches courses in professional writing, public discourse, critical theory, and classical rhetoric. She has presented papers at numerous conferences, and her work has appeared in journals such as Postmodern Culture, Composition Studies, and Rhetoric Society Quarterly. Her research interests include the history and theory of rhetoric and composition, critical theory, and, medical rhetoric, particularly rhetorics of genetic risk and disease prevention.