Featured Presenters



Denis Alamargot, Université de Paris-Est Créteil

Studying the Course of the Writing Process for Understanding Expertise in Composition: Eye and Pen Studies

Laura Aull, Wake Forest University

A Discursive Context for the Essay Genre in U.S. English Studies

Ellen Barton, Wayne State University

Slouching Toward Sustainability: Mixed Methods in the Direct Assessment of Student Writing

Melanie Brinkschulte, Georg-August-Universität Göttingen, Germany

Natural Scientists’ Translingual Practices for Writing Scientific Publications

John Brereton, U. Mass Boston; Cinthia Gannett, Fairfield University

Situating the Dartmouth Conference for English Studies: Moment, Movers, Monument, Movement, Memory

Josh Compton, Dartmouth College

Writing and Speaking and/as Inoculation

Susan Conrad, Portland State University

Collaborating across Disciplines and Contexts: Reflections from the Civil Engineering Writing Project

Mary Jane Curry, University of Rochester

Developing the ‘Text-ethnographic’ Approach to Study Academic Writing for Publication

Bradley Dilger, Purdue University

Crow: Corpus & Repository of Writing

Dylan Dryer, University of Maine

Writing Studies 2016: A Crowd-Sourced Experiment in Demarcation

Cheryl Geisler, Simon Fraser University, Canada

Choose Your Tools Wisely: A Review of the Available Tools for the Rhetorical Analysis of Text, Talk, and Other Verbal Data

Laurie Gries, University of Colorado-Boulder

Doing Visual Research in the Digital Age

John Hardcastle, Institute of Education, UK

Was Dartmouth a Watershed? What the Archives Can Tell Us

Marie-Paule Jacques, Université de Grenoble

Writing at University: A Corpus for Studying Students’ Skills and Needs

Joe Janangelo, Loyola University Chicago

Reimaging Our Understanding of WPA Work at Two-Year Colleges

Neal Lerner, Northeastern University

Coding Curriculum–Towards a Methodology

Monika Otter, Dartmouth College

As Close as Possible, as Free as Necessary: Metaphors of Freedom and Restraint, Strangeness and Alienation in Translation

Les Perelman, MIT

Anglophone Writing Assessments: Contexts, Purposes, and Approaches

Daniel Perrin, Zurich University of Applied Sciences

Professional text production and the digital literacy shift: From focused writing to writing by-the-way

Mya Poe, Northeastern University

Is Assessment Research? If it isn’t Research, Then We Are Doing Something Very Wrong

Paul Prior, University of Illinois; Kevin Roozen, Auburn University (with Ryan Dippre, University of Maine)

Growth through Embodied Semiotic Practices: Laminating Trajectories of Writing, Learning, and Socialization

Dudley Reynolds, Carnegie Mellon Qatar

Multilingual Writers’ Challenge to Research: Then, Now, and in the Future

Catherine Schryer, Ryerson University, Canada

Writing as Orchestration: A Case Study of Genre in Action

Mary Scott, Institute of Education, UK

History as an Imaginative Methodology for Researching Writing in ‘Academic’ Contexts

Paula Tallal, Salk Institute for Biological Sciences

Neuroplasticity-based Cognitive and Linguistic Skills Training Improves
Reading and Writing  Skills in College Students.

Annette Vee, University of Pittsburgh

Composition and Computation Converge at Dartmouth in 1966

Mark Williams, Dartmouth College

The Media Ecology Project: New Scholarship and New Value(s) in Media Historiography

Joanna Wolfe, Carnegie Mellon

In Praise of the Reductive

Mo Zhang, ETS

Understanding, Validating, and Reporting Writing Processes in Summative and Formative Assessment