Jennifer Charles’s Profile

Faculty
active 2 months, 1 week ago
Jennifer Charles
Title
Adjunct Assistant Professor
Department
English
Office Location
P313 / Library
Academic interests

Pedagogy, teacher development

Pronouns
She/ Her
Work Phone
347-235-7275
Website
Twitter
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My Courses

ENG 1121 Composition II D435, SPRING2020

ENG 1121 Composition II D435, SPRING2020

Welcome to ENG 1121! This course builds on its prerequisite ENG 1101 as part of the first-year writing program. As we embark on this journey, you will deepen your analysis and understanding of writing and rhetoric as you explore new genres and examine how others create genres in response to various situations. You will develop awareness of the power of language and discourse in different communities, and examine research to understand how genres are reflective of our perspectives on varying issues as well as embody tentative solutions to real-world problems. You will also engage in conversations and reflection as you are given opportunities to write in a variety of genres across a wide array of situations. Throughout this journey, you will be provided with tools to help you be successful in your reading and writing process and build your awareness of your writing choices. Our ultimate goal is to provide you with the rhetorical knowledge, skills and tools so that you are able to transfer them into other writing situations, whether in future coursework, the workplace, or your personal lives. In exploring situations beyond the scope of this class, our expectation is that you can become a successful writer in your college career and beyond.

ENG1121 Composition II D414, SPRING2020

ENG1121 Composition II D414, SPRING2020

Welcome to ENG 1121! This course builds on its prerequisite ENG 1101 as part of the first-year writing program. As we embark on this journey, you will deepen your analysis and understanding of writing and rhetoric as you explore new genres and examine how others create genres in response to various situations. You will develop awareness of the power of language and discourse in different communities, and examine research to understand how genres are reflective of our perspectives on varying issues as well as embody tentative solutions to real-world problems. You will also engage in conversations and reflection as you are given opportunities to write in a variety of genres across a wide array of situations. Throughout this journey, you will be provided with tools to help you be successful in your reading and writing process and build your awareness of your writing choices. Our ultimate goal is to provide you with the rhetorical knowledge, skills and tools so that you are able to transfer them into other writing situations, whether in future coursework, the workplace, or your personal lives. In exploring situations beyond the scope of this class, our expectation is that you can become a successful writer in your college career and beyond.

ENG1101 Composition D388, Fall 2019

ENG1101 Composition D388, Fall 2019

English 1101 is the introductory composition course. Its goal is to develop students’ reading, writing, and analytical skills as well as their discussion practices. By reflecting critically on literacy practices and engaging in their own, students are expected to become more nuanced practitioners of language. Students begin the course by writing literacy narratives that focus on such concerns as language diversity, orality, and language and technology. While academic discussion is important in the course, the primary emphasis is on students’ ability to negotiate multiple contexts and writing situations rather than becoming familiar with only academic language.

ENG1101, CompositionD314 Fall 2019

ENG1101, CompositionD314 Fall 2019

English 1101 is the introductory composition course. Its goal is to develop students’ reading, writing, and analytical skills as well as their discussion practices. By reflecting critically on literacy practices and engaging in their own, students are expected to become more nuanced practitioners of language. Students begin the course by writing literacy narratives that focus on such concerns as language diversity, orality, and language and technology. While academic discussion is important in the course, the primary emphasis is on students’ ability to negotiate multiple contexts and writing situations rather than becoming familiar with only academic language.

My Projects

Office of the Provost

Office of the Provost

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