Currents in Electronic Literacy
Spring 1999 (No. 1)
Special Topic: Electronic Pedagogy in Literature Classes
Table of Contents

 Literature On-Line: The Best of All Possible Worlds?
A discussion of lessons learned from teaching traditional literature courses in an entirely electronic environment. By Theodore C. Humphrey

 Hypertext and Literary Learning: A Discussion of the Dictionary of Sensibility
A hypertext "meta-site" reviewing the pedagogical implications, both theoretical and practical, of using a hypertext dictionary model in teaching 18th-century literature. By Corey Brady, Mike Millner, Ana Mitric, and Daniel Siegel
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 The Point of PowerPoint in SophLit
A study of the utility of PowerPointTM presentations in literature survey courses and their effect on student learning and confidence. By Jana Anderson, Mimi Barnard and Chris Willerton
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 Interactive Fiction vs. The Pause That Distresses: How Computer-Based Literature Interrupts the Reading Process Without Stopping the Fun
An exploration of the advantages of using interactive texts to teach literacy skills. By Brendan Desilets

 Crritics and Receptionists: Students as Knowledge Providers
An account of the pleasures and pitfalls of incorporating hypertext writing and research projects into a literature and hypertext theory course. By Susan Schreibman 

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Currents in Electronic Literacy (ISSN 1524-6493) is published by the Computer Writing and Research Lab of the Division of Rhetoric and Composition at the University of Texas at Austin, which reserves all copyrights to its contents.
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