Mapping recreational literacies
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Mapping recreational literacies contemporary adults at play by Margaret Mackey

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Published by Peter Lang in New York .
Written in English


  • Literacy -- Social aspects,
  • Media literacy,
  • Technological literacy,
  • Electronic industries -- Technological innovations

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

StatementMargaret Mackey.
SeriesNew literacies and digital epistemologies -- v. 28
LC ClassificationsLC149 .M227 2007
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17906374M
ISBN 109780820497068
LC Control Number2007015431

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'This is an up-to-date collection of research-based articles on the social, communicative activities of reading and writing, edited by three of the people who have put Lancaster University on the international map as a centre for original and interesting literacy research and the overall flavour of the book is of a collection which is genuinely based on a shared conception of the topic of Cited by:   Mapping Recreational Literacies Book Summary: Being a fully literate adult means something different today than it did fifty years ago. Adults aged , having grown up with the technological innovations that have revolutionized the way we live and read - the Walkman, the video cassette recorder, the affordable domestic computer, the game. LITERACIES Mapping Territories and Creating Nomadic Pathways with Multiple Literacies Theory DIANA MASNY University of Ottawa MONICA WATERHOUSE University of Ottawa we write not through childhood memories but through blocs of childhood that are the becoming-child of the present. (Deleuze & Guattari, /, p) Part One – Introduction. Building on existing research applying app maps (Israelson, ), the authors take an ideological orientation to broaden app evaluations and consider participatory literacies, social and communicational practices relevant to children's everyday digitally mediated lives. Drawing from their North American elementary classroom studies on children's technology play with iPads, the authors compare four typical literacy practices with apps: practicing a skill, reading an e‐book Cited by:

Mapping literate activity The terms of the map of literate activity (production, representation, distribution, reception, socialization, activity, and ecology) are not intended to evoke a series of steps, but to signal a multidimensional model, like Jakobson's () model of language functions. A catalogue record for this book is available from the British Library Library ofCongress Cataloging in Publication Data Situated literacies / edited by David Barton, Mary Hamilton and Roz Ivanie. p. cm. (Literacies) Includes bibliographical references. L Literacy-Social aspects. 2. Discourse analysis. I. Barton. David, Size: 1MB. Literature-Map The Tourist Map of Literature? part of gnod, the global network of discovery Find an author on the map: latest searches: Vladimir Nabokov Rainbow Rowell Julie James Mary Higgins Clark David Foster Wallace P.G. Wodehouse James Clear Daniel Silva Rick Riordan Belinda Alexandra. Reading and Writing Literacies (Michigan State University) [Collin Craig, Steven T. Lessner, Nancy C. Dejoy, Bonnie J. Williams] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Reading and Writing Literacies (Michigan State University).

Book Features: A theoretical framework for teaching literacy that unites the domains of home and school and brings students’ passions to the forefront. A fresh, integrated synthesis of the fields of New Literacy Studies, multimodality, material cultural studies, and literacy : $ Mapping Literacy, Mapping Lives: Teachers Exploring the Sociopolitical Context of Literacy and Learning Rosario Ordo˜nez–Jasis and Pablo Jasis California State University—Fullerton In this article the authors explore a language and literacy community mapping project carried out by public school teachers in southern California. 3. Use your finger or a pencil to trace your route along the map – co-ordinating your hand and eye as you move along, and practising early writing skills. 4. Use the map to play i-spy, taking it in turns to give clues and find the answer. 5. Draw a map of your own: re-creating your journey. Recreation Atlases & Maps of The American WestMissing: literacies.