Preface Acknowledgments 1. Introduction: Central Issues In New Literacies And New Literacies Research Julie Coiro, University of Connecticut Michele Knobel, Montclair State University Colin Lankshear, James Cook University Donald J. Leu, University of Connecticut PART I. METHODOLOGIES Introduction To Part I 2. Toward A Connective Ethnography Of Online/Offline Literacy Networks Kevin M. Leander, Vanderbilt University, USA 3. Large-Scale Quantitative Research On New Technology in Teaching and Learning Ronald E. Anderson, University of Minnesota, USA 4. Converging Traditions Of Research On Media And Information Literacies: Disciplinary, Critical, And Methodological Issues Sonia Livingstone, Elizabeth Van Couvering, and Nancy Thumim, London School of Economics and Political Science, UK 5. The Conduct Of Qualitative Interviews: Research Questions, Methodological Issues, And Researching Online Lori Kendall, University of Illinois, USA 6. The Case Of Rebellion: Researching Multimodal Texts Andrew Burn, Institute of Education, University of London, UK 7. Experimental And Quasi-Experimental Approaches To The Study Of New Literacies Jonna M. Kulikowich, The Pennsylvania State University, USA PART II. KNOWLEDGE AND INQUIRY Introduction To Part II 8. Learning, Change, And Power: Competing Frames Of Technology And Literacy Mark Warschauer, University of California, Irvine, USA Paige Ware, Southern Methodist University, USA 9. The Web As A Source Of Information For Students In K-12 Education Els Kuiper and Monique Volman, Vrije Universiteit, Amsterdam, The Netherlands 10. Where Do We Go Now? Understanding Research On Navigation In Complex Digital Environments Kim A. Lawless, University of Illinois at Chicago, USA P.G. Schrader, University of Nevada, Las Vegas, USA 11. The Changing Landscape Of Text And Comprehension In The Age Of New Literacies Bridget Dalton, Center for Applied Special Technology (CAST), USA C. Patrick Proctor, Boston College, USA 12. Exploring Culture In The Design Of New Technologies Of Literacy Patricia A. Young, University of Maryland, Baltimore County, USA 13. Multimedia Literacy Richard E. Mayer, University of California, Santa Barbara, USA 14. Multiliteracies And Metalanguage: Describing Image/Text Relations As A Resource For Negotiating Multimodal Texts Len Unsworth, University of New England, Australia PART III. COMMUNICATION Introduction To Part III 15. Mediating Technologies And Second Language Learning Steven L. Thorne, The Pennsylvania State University, USA 16. Of A Divided Mind: Weblog Literacy Torill Elvira Mortensen, Volda University College, Norway 17. People, Purposes, And Practices: Insights From Cross-Disciplinary Research Into Instant Messaging Gloria E. Jacobs, St. John Fisher College, USA 18. Gender In Online Communications Jonathan Paul Marshall, University of Technology, Sydney, Australia PART IV. POPULAR CULTURE, COMMUNITY, AND CITIZENSHIP: EVERYDAY LITERACIES Introduction To Part IV 19. Intersections of Popular Culture, Identities, And New Literacies Research Margaret C. Hagood, College of Charleston, USA 20. College Students And New Literacy Practices Dana J. Wilber, Montclair State University, USA 21. Just Don't Call Them Cartoons: The New Literacy Spaces Of Anime, Manga, And Fanfiction Rebecca Ward Black, University of California, Irvine, USA 22. Cognition And Literacy In Massively Multiplayer Online Games Constance A. Steinkuehler, University of Wisconsin--Madison, USA 23. Video Game Literacy: A Literacy Of Expertise Kurt D. Squire, University of Wisconsin--Madison, USA 24. Community, Culture And Citizenship In Cyberspace Angela Thomas, University of Sydney, Australia 25. New Literacies And Community Inquiry Bertram C. Bruce and Ann Peterson Bishop, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA PART V. INSTRUCTIONAL PRACTICES AND ASSESSMENT Introduction To Part V 26. Digital Writing In The Early Years Guy Merchant, Sheffield Hallam University, UK 27. Teaching Popular Culture Texts In The Classroom Richard Beach and David O'Brien, University of Minnesota, USA 28. Using New Media In The Secondary English Classroom Ilana Snyder, Monash University Scott Bulfin, Australia Learning Management Systems 29. The Price Of Information: Critical Literacy, Education, And Today's Internet Bettina Fabos, Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, USA 30. Multimodal Instructional Practices Pippa Stein, University of Witwatersrand, South Africa 31. Multimodal Reading And Comprehension In Online Environments Claire-Wyatt Smith and John Elkins, Griffith University, Australia 32. Assessing New Literacies In Science and Mathematics Edys S. Quellmalz and Geneva D. Haertel, Center for Technology in Learning, SRI International, USA 33. Learning Management Systems and Virtual Learning Environments: A Higher Education Focus Colin Baskin and Neil Anderson, James Cook University, Australia PART VI. MULTIPLE PERSPECTIVES ON NEW LITERACIES RESEARCH Introduction To Part VI 34. Savannah: Mobile Gaming And Learning? by K. Facer, R. Joiner, D. Stanton, J. Reid, R. Hull, D. Kirk Commentary Responses 34a. Being a Lion And Being A Soldier: Learning And Games James Paul Gee, University of Wisconsin, Madison, USA 34b. Savannah: Mobile Gaming and Learning: A Review Commentary Susan T. Goldman and James W. Pellegrino, University of Illinois at Chicago, USA 35. The Nature Of Middle School Learners? Science Content Understandings With The Use Of On-Line Resources by J.L Hoffman., H.-K Wu, J.S. Krajcik, E. Soloway Commentary Responses 35a. Intertextuality and the Study of New Literacies: Research Critique and Recommendations Peggy N. Van Meter and Carla Firetto, The Pennsylvania State University, USA 35b. Internet Pedagogy: Using the Internet to Achieve Student Learning Outcomes Robert E. Bleicher, California State University Channel Islands, USA Instant Messaging, Literacies, and Social Identities by C. Lewis B. Fabos Commentary Responses Commentary Responses 36a. An Essay Review Of The Lewis Fabos Article On Instant Messaging Donna E. Alvermann, University of Georgia, USA 36b. Thoughts On The Lewis Fabos Article On Instant Messaging David Reinking, Clemson University, USA L2 literacy and the design of the self: A case study of a teenager writing on the Internet by W.S.E. Lam Commentary Responses 37a. Critical Review: L2 Literacy and the Design of the Self: A Case study of a Teenager Writing on the Internet. Catherine Beavis, Deakin University, Burwood, Australia 37b. A Commentary On L2 Literacy, Electronic Representation of Self, and Social Networking Richard P. Duran, University of California, Santa Barbara, USA The journey ahead: Thirteen teachers report how the Internet influences literacy and literacy instruction in their K--12 classrooms by R.A. Karchmer Commentary Responses 38a. Researching Technology And Literacy: Thirteen Ways Of Looking At A Blackboard Colin Harrison, University of Nottingham, UK 38b Internet Literacy Influences: A Review of Karchmer (2001). Jackie Marsh, The University of Sheffield, UK About the Authors.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Situated at the intersection of two of the most important areas in educational research today - literacy and technology - this "Handbook" draws on the potential of each while carving out important new territory. It provides leadership for this newly emerging field, directing scholars to the major issues, theoretical perspectives, and interdisciplinary research concerning new literacies.This book brings together a diverse international team of editors and chapter authors. It provides an extensive collection of research reviews in a critical area of educational research. It makes visible the multiple perspectives and theoretical frames that currently drive work in new literacies. It establishes important space for the emerging field of new literacies research. It includes a unique Commentary section. "The Handbook of Research on New Literacies" is intended for the literacy research community including scholars and students from the traditional reading and writing research communities in education and educational psychology as well as those from information science, cognitive science, psychology, sociolinguistics, computer mediated communication, and other related areas that find literacy to be an important area of investigation. (source: Nielsen Book Data)