Sara P. Alvarez, Michael Baumann, Michelle Day, Khirsten L. Echols, Layne M. P. Gordon, Ashanka Kumari, Laura Sceniak Matravers, Jessica Newman, Amy McCleese Nichols, Caitlin E. Ray, Jon Udelson, Rick Wysocki, and Dànielle Nicole DeVoss
The idea for this webtext emerged in a graduate seminar taught in the Department of English at the University of Louisville in fall 2015. [Read more of the introduction].
What does composing look like in and across digital, networked spaces and the physical spaces our bodies inhabit as we compose? What does multimodal composing look like as we choreograph alphabetic text, images, sound, video, and more? [See our compositions].
Our videos, in one sense, reflect very different approaches to composing. We shape our spaces in different ways. We acclimate to our composing surfaces in different ways. We do our writing work in different ways. [Read more of our analysis.]
We return briefly to the composing moments we document in the introduction, summarizing the complexity and richness represented there. We began with questions about what composing looks like, sounds like, feels like, and so on, in and across digital, networked spaces and the physical spaces our bodies inhabit as we compose. [Read more of our conclusions.]