Course Syllabus. Explains course rationale, basic expectations, and basis for grade.
Peer-Review Guidelines. Explains the rationale and expectations during peer-review exercises in class. Collaborative, and always a work in progress. You can earn extra credit for making suggestions for improvement; take a look for details!
Submission Packet Guidelines. Explains what you should include in your submission packets for each Writing Project that you submit. Failing to follow these requirements carefully limits your maximum possible grade on that assignment to a C.
Grading Rubric for WP Assignments. Explains how your WP assignments are graded, of course. Collaborative, and always a work in progress. You can earn extra credit for making suggestions for improvement; take a look at the rubric for details.
Extra-Credit Opportunities. Just what it sounds like. Always subject to change as new opportunities become available.
Final Portfolio Assignment. Explains the requirements and expectations for your final portfolio, due between 5 p.m. and 8 p.m. on June 9 in my office.
Portfolio Grading Rubric. Explains how your final portfolio will be graded.
Some useful resources for WP3:
Chalkboard shots. If you want to take another look at what's been on the chalkboard, here are some (occasionally blurry) shots from my cell phone.
Twitter stream for the course. Contains reminders about upcoming events, links to articles and other content about related topics, and pointers to electronic copies of documents distributed in class. Don't want to sign up for Twitter? You can always come back here and check for updates.
What Is Truth? discussion. Collects what I quickly took to be some of the major terms in this discussion from 15 April.
Suggested interview questions. A group-developed list of suggestions for questions that you can ask in your interview for Writing Project 2.
Group-generated reverse outlines for student essays from Starting Lines. Constructed in class on 27 April.
Group-generated outline for David Bartholomae's
Inventing the University. presented as a sample of how reverse outlining can help you get a view of your own paper's structure.