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Ack nowledgments How Writing Faculty Write reveals writing faculty never write alone, and this project is no different. First, a sincere thanks to the interviewees who selflessly and generously offered open and revealing descriptions of their writing processes. I’d also like to thank the inaugural class of Master of Arts in Rhetoric and Writing students at The University of Findlay who transcribed interviews so meticulously: Pam Cochran, Jamie Erford, Robert Ryder, Lauren Salisbury, Derek Sherman, and Ginny Stoller. I can’t think of a better introduction to the field or start to our new MA degree in Rhetoric and Writing. A special thanks to Kathi Yancey who suggested Utah State University Press as the best match for this project and to editors Michael Spooner, Laura Furney, and reviewers who helped shape the project into a resource for the field. Though the project looks different from what I had first imagined, I’m thrilled with the results. Two other colleagues who made this project better are Emily Walling, who helped me with structural touches, and Lauren Salisbury, who helped me with insightful feedback from the point of view of a future faculty member. And finally a very heartfelt thanks to Louise Wetherbee Phelps, friend and colleague, who helped me think through structural arguments for this book. Louise gave me the final push to help me articulate some of the more complex arguments in How Writing Faculty Write. How Wr iting Faculty Write ...


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