It's Diablogical!
A Collaborative Diablog on Feminist Pedagogy
Categories: Uncategorized | Comments Off on Open Thread: Questions about our presentation

Any questions or comments about our presentation at the 2011 Wisconsin Women’s Studies Conference in Madison, WS on March 25? Feel free to post them as comments to this open thread. This is your invitation to engage!

Categories: Reflections | Comments Off on Why we don’t want to offer (just) a how to manual

One slogan kept coming up in our discussions about training and blogging pedagogy: “This isn’t a how-to manual; it’s an invitation to engage.” In fact, there can never be a comprehensive how-to manual for blogging while teaching and teaching with blogs in the feminist classroom because blogging technology is always changing and because blogging defies […]

Categories: Teaching Strategies | Comments Off on Tips/Strategies

Some Tips for using blogs in feminist and queer classrooms: Successful blogs require assignments that are more than just offline assignments posted online. Think about the blog as a location for reading and writing and reflect that in your assignments. Bring blog entries, comments, and discussions into your offline class sessions. In order to get […]

Categories: Teaching Strategies | Comments Off on Diablog Student Exercises at MSUM

As SLP mentioned, we are going to be utilizing this space as part of our presentation at the 35th Annual University of Wisconsin System – Wisconsin Women’s Studies Conference and 6th Annual Wisconsin LGBTQ Spring Conference. Check out the conference schedule here – we present bright and early at 8:30am on Saturday! I know I […]

Categories: Teaching Strategies | Comments Off on Diablog examples from my classes

In preparation for our (me and KCF reunited!) upcoming workshop on blogging, I thought I would gather together some examples of how I have used the diablog assignment in my classes this year: queering desire, fall 2010: I already wrote about this assignment here. 30 students undergraduate upper-level course politics of sex, spring 2011 115 […]