Stylish nodes: Pollock-Node
ENGL328 Writing, Style, and Technology (3 credits)
An advanced writing course that explores a range of styles for multiple
purposes, audiences, and technologies. Applications of word processing,
online discussion, and Internet resources will be integrated with
Derek N. Mueller, PhD
Associate Professor of Written Communication
Director of the First-year Writing Program
Department of English Language and Literature
Office: 613M Pray Harrold
Fall 2014 Office Hours: TW, 10-12 and by appt.
"Neither The Elements of Style nor any other style book can be the definitive text on writing in every genre or media." —ENGL328 student, Fall 2009
"We concentrate on utility at the expense of joie
de vivre. And we then
wonder, as de Tocqueville prophesied we would, why life has lost its savor"
(19). —Richard Lanham, Style: An Anti-textbook
"Style, as we know it, is not 'mechanics' but, rather, a rhetorical canon inseparable from the contingencies of purpose, audience, form, and historical or social context in which a communicative act takes place" (327). —Cornelius Cosgrove, "What Our Graduates Write"
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