Alice Homing (1997) writes
that students "tell us the story of their learning through their reflections on the experience of doing so" (p.7), coinciding with Yancey's (1998) recognition that reflection is "the articulating of what learning has taken place, as embodied in various texts as well as in the processes used by the writer" (p.6).
: "Like performing on an instrument, teaching seems to require similar repetitive practice to master pedagogical routines and pedagogical content knowledge.
One drawback is that the remote data is not necessarily useable because writes
may occur out of order (many databases need to have the writes
occur in order).
Karl-Heins Ziessow writes
on an exchange of letters between a peasant and a learned relative in the early nineteenth century (151-174).
If you read his letters, he writes
about how much better the Middle Ages were, and yet he used every ounce of cunning he could muster to figure out how to be an authentic monk in 1952 in Kentucky.
Coursen (another Jungian critic of Shakespeare) writes
, "any claim to critical objectivity signals an inevitable surrender to unperceived subjectivity.
If the fraud examiner writes
the report as a single narrative consisting of multiple interviews, an attorney likely will be furnished the full document.
Powell imagines the adapter as patiently asking the informant how one would write
this or that Greek word, beginning with the names of persons and places.
"I spend the first ten minutes of most days just trying to figure out what day of the week it is!" writes
Jane Egner, a member of an MS support group in Ann Arbor, Michigan.
About 150 men and women who write
about dance gathered in New York City over the weekend of July 20 to 22 for the annual Dance Critics Association Conference in an effort not only to define themselves but to discuss the changes taking place in the world of dance journalism.
So to practice brevity, here -- in 112 words -- is why you should attend the Summit: You will learn to write
"AS the formidably learned German intellectual historian Reinhart Koselleck has observed, from the time of Thucydides until well into the 18th century to have been an eyewitness to the events described or, even better, to have been a participant in them was considered a major advantage for a writer of history." Of the recent notion that distance makes for better understanding, Garton Ash writes
"this is actually a very odd idea: that the person who wasn't there knows better than the person who was"