three important take-aways from our first commenting assignment:
- it’s great to respond to each other
- we can write more–and should get a sense of how long our text is
- we can enhance our comments using links, media, etc, and adding @ mentions
Working on our first glossary entries:
- choose a word you want to add to the glossary, using our course documents (syllabus, grading guidelines, learning outcomes, course site) as the sources for that word
- examples: curator, plagiarism, ramifications, prerequisite, syntax, eurocentric, conventional, cross-sensory, consensus, contemporary, exigencies, adequate, typographical, critical, metacognitive, writ, synthesizing, arbitrary, inclusivity, juxtapositions
- define it
- now put that passage in your own words
After reading Emily Gosling, “Today’s Design Grads Are More Woke Than Ever—and It’s Looking Great,” respond here:
- write a comment asking a question about the text by scrolling down to the bottom of all the comments on this post and adding your question to the big Reply box. It could be a question to spark discussion, to think more deeply about something in the text, to connect it to another reading or activity in our learning community or in the outside world, or it can be to seek clarification or help understanding. Refer to specific language in the reading to help orient everyone to the particular part you’re asking about.
- answer a question posed by one of your classmates. To do this, don’t reply to this post directly–instead, click Reply under their comment.
- answer another question posed by another classmate. To do this, don’t reply to this post directly–instead, click Reply under their comment.
Q: What do you want to be called?
Q: how did you get here today?
Q: what’s your major?
Q: why did you pick this major?
Q: what are your hobbies?
Q: what high school did you come from?
Q: Where are you from?
Q: Age? what’s your sign? birthday?
Q: What would your superpower be?
Sign in to email!
password: MMDDYYlast4of EMPL (so 10 digits total)
Homework: Read the instructions in the Introducing Ourselves post.
Ways of Seeing: Adventures with Image & Text
This First Year Learning Community for COMD students taking COMD1100 & ENG1101, will include field trips, hands-on projects, multimedia composing, and cross-sensory experiences to help you discover, express, and refine your creative vision.
At City Tech, First Year Learning Communities (FYLC) are two or more courses with the same students enrolled, linked with an interdisciplinary theme, providing an innovative way for students to learn and form bonds with the college. FYLC faculty work together and with peer mentors to highlight connections between disciplines, in addition to creating a more caring, consistent, and supportive environment. Students must be enrolled in both courses to complete the Learning Community.
Faculty: Jody Rosen (ENG1101) & Jenna Spevack (COMD1100)
Peer Mentor: Evelyn Ng