Amazon, eBooks, and Teaching Texts: Getting to the "Knowing How" of Reading Literature
Barbara G. Pace, University of Florida, United States
CITE Journal Volume 1, Number 4, ISSN 1528-5804 Publisher: Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education, Waynesville, NC USA
A poster on my office wall shows a child holding a flashlight under the covers as he reads in bed. Many literacy education students respond to the poster by claiming, 'I used to do that.' Their confession is not surprising, for most who decide to teach English or language arts do love literature. Usually they have been avid readers who have had no difficulty becoming immersed in plots, fascinated by characters, or drawn into the deeper issues of literary study. Usually their passion for language and literature serves their students well. However, in some cases, the passion and ease with which literacy education students approach texts prevents them from reflecting on how they interact with texts and from making their personal strategies available to students.
Pace, B.G. (2001). Amazon, eBooks, and Teaching Texts: Getting to the "Knowing How" of Reading Literature. Contemporary Issues in Technology and Teacher Education, 1(4), 472-479. Norfolk, VA: Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education.
© 2001 Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education
ReferencesView References & Citations Map
These references have been extracted automatically and may have some errors. Signed in users can suggest corrections to these mistakes.Suggest Corrections to References
Cited ByView References & Citations Map
Sara Dexter, University of Virginia, United States; Aaron H. Doering & Eric Riedel, University of Minnesota, United States
Journal of Technology and Teacher Education Vol. 14, No. 2 (April 2006) pp. 325–345
These links are based on references which have been extracted automatically and may have some errors. If you see a mistake, please contact email@example.com.