assessment

SorapureKairos.jpg Sorapure, Madeleine. “Between Modes: Assessing Student New Media Compositions.” Kairos 10(2). In a Kairos
 webtext, Madeleine Sorapure suggests that in the assessment of multimodal 
projects we focus on “how students design relations between modes.” Her 
criterion: “productive tension between modes.” She uses metaphor and metonymy
 as headings for...
TTNW-200x293_0.jpg Herrington, Anne, Kevin Hodgson, and Charles Moran, eds. 2009. Teaching the New Writing: Technology, Change, and Assessment in the 21st Century Classroom. New York: Teachers College Press. In this collection, teachers K–13 present specific multimodal composing projects, considering them in light of goals for student learning and challenges of...
In this article posted with permission from the journal Computers and Composition, Kathleen Blake Yancey takes on the question of the assessment of new media compositions.  Beginning with the assumption that “coherence” is a central feature of both print and digital texts, Yancey explores what that means for digital texts, focusing on the kind of relationships that are created among various...
Stacy Johnson-Sorapure.jpg Vincent, John. 2006. “Children Writing: Multimodality and Assessment in the Writing Classroom.” Literacy 40(1): 51-57. In this journal article, John Vincent describes his work with multimodal 
composing in his class of third grade students in Victoria, Australia. As he
 notes, assessment was the difficult piece: there are rubrics for...
Keywords: multimedia, assessment
TroyHicksBook.jpg Hicks, Troy. The Digital Writing Workshop. Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann, 2009. Chapter 6: "Enabling Assessment over Time with Digital Writing Tools." As the title suggests, in this book Hicks shows readers how to adapt principles of the writing workshop approach to digital writing. His chapter 6, on assessment, includes formative and summative...
TTNW-200x293-2.jpg   SorapureKairos2.jpg   Stacy Johnson-Sorapure2.jpg   TroyHicksBook2.jpg A set of teacher resources for the assessment of multimedia compositions and projects. Three of these resources address K–12 student populations and two address college-age populations...