Social scholarship and the networked scholar: researching, reading, and writing the web

Peggy Semingson, Ian O’Byrne, Raúl Alberto Mora, William Kist

    Resultado de la investigación: Contribución a una revistaArtículorevisión exhaustiva

    3 Citas (Scopus)

    Resumen

    What does it mean to be a digital/social scholar today? What does it take to be a networked scholar? What complicating and mitigating factors are emerging today for digital and networked scholarship? Those are some of the questions that a group of digitally connected “obnoxious academics” (the Authors) have been wrestling with, first individually and now as a collective, for several years now. The four authors, all literacy teacher educators and former schoolteachers, engaged with social media, new/digital literacies and the new calls for digital scholarship, share their reflections situated in three distinct regions of the United States and Colombia (the Global South). The Authors discuss conceptual and practical considerations and cautionary tales for researchers, students, and practitioners willing to engage in their own digital turns. The goal of this conversation-turned-article is to involve others in a larger dialog about the kind of global and digitally connected networks we need to create in order to develop stronger forms of digital scholarship that truly address the questions and research challenges in contemporary times.

    Idioma originalInglés
    Páginas (desde-hasta)360-372
    Número de páginas13
    PublicaciónEducational Media International
    Volumen54
    N.º4
    DOI
    EstadoPublicada - 2 oct. 2017

    Nota bibliográfica

    Publisher Copyright:
    © 2017 International Council for Educational Media.

    Huella

    Profundice en los temas de investigación de 'Social scholarship and the networked scholar: researching, reading, and writing the web'. En conjunto forman una huella única.

    Citar esto