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Teaching Listening: The Unspoken Element in “Class Participation”


by Mary M. Reda — November 29, 2010

Much contemporary pedagogy has foregrounded speaking and dialogue. In this commentary, a professor who has done extensive research with her “quiet students” considers the need to teach in composition classes after considering her students’ responses to recent local and national events.


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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record, Date Published: November 29, 2010
http://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 16247, Date Accessed: 10/22/2017 10:22:52 PM

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About the Author
  • Mary Reda
    The College of Staten Island, CUNY
    E-mail Author
    MARY M. REDA is an Associate Professor of English at CUNY/ The College of Staten Island, where she has served as the Writing Coordinator and the Chair of the English Department. She has published most recently on issues of silence in the college writing classroom, including Between Speaking and Silence: A Study of Quiet Students. At present, she is writing about the use of pop culture in the writing classroom and co-editing (with Dr. Susan Kirtley) a volume of narratives by teachers exploring issues of identity and the academy entitled Composing Identities.
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