G. Travis Adams is assistant professor of English and director of the University of Nebraska Omaha Writing Center. He teaches undergraduate and graduate courses in composition, composition theory/pedagogy, and writing center theory/pedagogy. He has presented on composition and writing center pedagogy and contingent labor issues at regional, national, and international conferences.
Michael Bunn is assistant professor in the University of Southern California Writing Program and cofounder of the Conference on College Composition and Communication special interest group “The Role of Reading in Composition Studies.
Ellen C. Carillo is associate professor of English at the University of Connecticut and the writing program coordinator at its Waterbury campus. She teaches undergraduate and graduate courses in composition and literature and is the author of Securing a Place for Reading in Composition: The Importance of Teaching for Transfer (2015). Her scholarship has been published in Rhetoric Review; WLN: A Journal of Writing Center Scholarship; Reader: Essays in Reader-Oriented Theory, Criticism, and Pedagogy; Feminist Teacher; Currents in Teaching and Learning; and in edited collections.
Patricia Donahue is professor of English at Lafayette College, where she established and directed the College Writing Program many years ago. Her work on reading and critical theory has appeared in a number of publications. She is the editor of the journal Reader. Together, she and Mariolina Rizzi Salvatori have coauthored a considerable number of works, including articles and a book titled The Elements (and Pleasures) of Difficulty (2004).
Mike Edwards is assistant professor of rhetoric and composition at Washington State University. He has published on rhetoric, writing, economics, and computers in Computers and Composition Online, Rhetoric Review, and other journals and edited collections. He is currently working on a monograph about the intersection of digital technologies and the economic activities of [End Page 187] writing studies, and is the editor for the Topoi section of Kairos: A Journal of Rhetoric, Technology, and Pedagogy.
Mollie Godfrey is assistant professor of English at James Madison University. As a graduate student at the University of Chicago, she helped preserve the archives of the Chicago Defender, the South Side Community Art Center, and two Black Arts Movement publishers. More recently, she worked with undergraduates at Bates College to preserve the papers of the Maine NAACP. Now at James Madison University, she is forging a relationship with the Shenandoah Valley Black Heritage Project and is planning several courses in which students will support the work of that organization. She is also working with the archivist at James Madison University’s Special Collections to build their holdings in African American literature and culture. In addition to these archival projects, she is working on a book project that tracks the efforts of African American novelists of the Jim Crow period to challenge the universalization of whiteness inherent in discourses of “humanity.” Articles related to this topic have appeared in MFS: Modern Fiction Studies and MELUS. She is also working on a coedited volume on racial passing in the age of postracialism.
Elizabeth Kalbfleisch is assistant professor of English at Southern Connecticut State University and directs the composition program there. She earned her PhD in rhetoric at the University of Minnesota in 2012. Her research interests include reading and writing pedagogy, rhetoric history and theory, and the fate of the “postcanonical” humanities in the contemporary academy.
Tara Lockhart is associate professor of English and director of the composition program at San Francisco State University. Her scholarship focuses on writing/learning transfer, hybrid forms of the essay that promote writers’ rhetorical and stylistic awareness, and pedagogies for graduate-level writing instruction. Her work has appeared in College English, Enculturation, and several edited collections. She is the cofounder and senior editor of the journal Literacy in Composition Studies. Along with Mary Soliday, she is the recipient of a 2012 Conference on College Composition and Communication Research Initiative Grant.
Richard E. Miller is currently working in the doctoral program in clinical social work at Rutgers University, developing a three-year curriculum in multimedia composition. Together with Ann Jurecic, he has published a collection of essays, Habits of the Creative Mind (2015). [End Page 188]
Stephanie Moody is assistant professor of English at Kent State University. Her research...