Contributors

Beth Godbee is Assistant Professor of English at Marquette University. She studies how collaborative writing talk (and the relationship-building, writing, revision, and rethinking involved in that talk) can bring about more equitable relations for writers and members of their social networks.


Ashanka Kumari is a doctoral fellow, student, and teacher in Rhetoric and Composition at the University of Louisville. Her research interests include multimodal composing and pedagogy, digital humanities, and the intersections among identity studies, popular culture, and social media.1 Articles


Jennifer Maher is an associate professor at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County where she teaches in the English Department's Communication & Technology track, as well as in the interdisciplinary Language, Literacy, and Culture Ph.D. Program. Her research interests include rhetoric, software studies, technical communication, and Baltimore.1 Articles


Melissa Rogers is a PhD candidate in Women's Studies at the University of Maryland. Her dissertation explores queer feminist cultural production and creative practice.1 Articles


Sergio C. Figueiredo is an Associate Professor of Media and Rhetoric in the Department of English at Kennesaw State University. Sergio is the translator of Inventing Comics: A New Translation of Rodolphe Töpffer’s Essays on Graphic Storytelling, Media Rhetorics, and Aesthetic Practice.


Elisa Findlay is a PhD student in the Composition and Rhetoric program in the department of English at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. She is the current co-Assistant Director of the First-Year Writing Program.1 Articles


Benjamin Miller is a PhD candidate at The Graduate Center, CUNY, where his dissertation analyzes metadata from roughly 3,000 rhetoric and composition dissertations, 2001-2010. For more about Ben, his projects, and the occasional essay, visit http://majoringinmeta.net.


Kevin Brock is Assistant Professor of Composition and Rhetoric at the University of South Carolina, where he studies the rhetoric of software code and its development.


Chakrika is a PhD student at the University of Minnesota. Her research interests include intercultural communication, translingualism and pedagogy.


Kevin Hodgson is a sixth grade teacher and co-director of technology for the Western Massachusetts Writing Project.1 Articles


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