They Say, I Say: The Moves That Matter in Academic Writing

Cathy Birkenstein (Author) Gerald Graff (Author)
& 2 more
Available

Description

They Say / I Say demystifies academic writing by identifying its key rhetorical moves, the most important of which is to summarize what other have said ("they say") to set up one's own argument ("I Say").
The audiobook also provides templates to help students make these key moves in their own writing. This version includes readings that demonstrate those moves - and provide stimulating conversations for them to enter.
The Third Edition includes an anthology of 44 readings that will provoke students to think - and write - about five important issues, including two new ones: Is Higher Education Worth the Price? and Why Does It Matter Who Wins the Big Game?

Product Details

Price
$35.00  $32.20
Publisher
Gildan Media Corporation
Publish Date
April 01, 2014
Dimensions
5.2 X 0.8 X 5.7 inches | 0.39 pounds
Language
English
Type
Compact Disc
EAN/UPC
9781469028613

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About the Author

Gerald Graff, a Professor of English and Education at the University of Illinois at Chicago and 2008 President of the Modern Language Association of America, has had a major impact on teachers through such books as Professing Literature: An Institutional History, Beyond the Culture Wars: How Teaching the Conflicts Can Revitalize American Education, Clueless in Acadame: How Schooling Obscures the Life of the Mind.
Kathy Birkenstein is a lecturer in English at the University of Illinois at Chicago and co-director of the Writing in the Disciplines program. She has published essays on writing, most recently in College English, and, with Gerald Graff, in The Chronicle of Higher Eduction, Acadame, and College Composition and Communication. She has also given talks and workshops with Gerald at numerous colleges and is currently working on a study of common misunderstandings surrounding academic discourse.
Russel Durst, who edited the readings in this audiobook, is Head of the English Department at the University of Cincinnati, where he teaches courses in composition, writing pedagogy and research, English linguistics, and the Hebrew Bible as literature. A past president of the National Conference on Research in Language and Literacy, he is the author of several books, including Collision Course: Conflict, Negotiation, and Learning in College Composition.