Edited by Martine Courant Rife, Shaun Slattery, and Dànielle Nicole DeVoss
Copy edited by Daisy Levy. Designed by Jeremy Harder.
The editors of Copy(write): Intellectual Property in the Writing Classroom bring together stories, theories, and research that can further inform the ways in which we situate and address intellectual property issues in our writing classrooms. The essays in the collection identify and describe a wide range of pedagogical strategies, consider theories, present research, explore approaches, and offer both cautionary tales and local and contextual successes that can further inform the ways in which we situate and address intellectual property issues in our teaching.
Preface, Martine Courant Rife, Shaun Slattery, and Dànielle Nicole DeVoss
Part I: The Law, the Landscape
The Fair Use Battle for Scholarly Works, Jeffrey Galin
Plagiarism and Promiscuity, Authors and Plagiarisms, Russel Wiebe
Part II: The Tools
Parody, Penalty, and Pedagogy, E. Ashley Hall, Kathie Gossett, and Elizabeth Vincelette
Rhetorical Velocity and Copyright: A Case Study on Strategies of Rhetorical Delivery, Jim Ridolfo and Martine Courant Rife
Following the Framers: Choosing Pedagogy to Further Fair Use and Free Speech, TyAnna Herrington
Part III: The Pedagogy
Toward a Pedagogy of Fair Use for Multimedia Composition, Renee Hobbs and Katie Donnelly
Moving Beyond Plagiarized / Not Plagiarized in a Point, Click, and Copy World, Leslie Johnson-Farris
Response to Part III—Fair Use: Teaching Three Key IP Concepts, Rebecca Moore Howard
Afterword, Clancy Ratliff
Martine Courant Rife, J.D., Ph.D., is a professor of writing at Lansing Community College, where she teaches courses in digital authorship, technical and business writing, and first-year composition. She serves as Senior Chair of the CCCC-IP Caucus and is a CCCC-IP Committee member. Rife received the 2007 Frank R. Smith Outstanding Journal Article Award for "Technical Communicators and Digital Writing Risk Assessment."
Shaun Slattery is a strategy consultant for a social software company and has been a faculty member at DePaul University and the University of South Florida Polytechnic, where he taught technical and professional writing and new media. His research on digital writing practices has been published in Technical Communication Quarterly; Technical Communication; Rhetorically Rethinking Usability: Theories, Practices, and Methodologies (Hampton Press, 2009); and Digital Writing Research: Technologies, Methodologies, and Ethical Issues (Hampton Press, 2007).
Dànielle Nicole DeVoss is a professor of professional writing at Michigan State University. Her co-edited collections include Digital Writing Research: Technologies, Methodologies, and Ethical Issues (with Heidi McKee; Hampton, 2007), which won the 2007 Computers and Composition Distinguished Book Award, and Technological Ecologies and Sustainability (with Heidi McKee & Dickie Selfe; Computers and Composition Digital Press, 2007). She also published—with Elyse Eidman-Aadahl & Troy Hicks—Because Digital Writing Matters (Jossey-Bass, 2010).
Publication Information: Rife, Martine Courant, Slattery, Shaun, and DeVoss, Dànielle Nicole (Eds.). (2011). Copy(write): Intellectual Property in the Writing Classroom. Perspectives on Writing. Fort Collins, Colorado: The WAC Clearinghouse and Parlor Press. Available at https://wac.colostate.edu/books/perspectives/copywrite/
Publication Date: August 14, 2011
Series Editor: Susan H. McLeod, University of California, Santa Barbara
This book is available in whole and in part in Adobe's Portable Document Format (PDF). It is also available in print at Parlor Press.
Copyright © 2011 Martine Courant Rife, Shaun Slattery, and Dànielle Nicole DeVoss. This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 4.0 United States License. 432 pages, with bibliography, index, and illustrations. Available in paper and cloth formats direct from Parlor Press online, or at any online or brick-and-mortar bookstore. Available in PDF format for no charge on this page at the WAC Clearinghouse. You may view this book. You may print personal copies of this book. You may link to this page. You may not reproduce this book on another Web site.