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Note: This is a student project from a course affiliated with the Ethnography of the University Initiative. EUI supports faculty development of courses in which students conduct original research on their university, and encourages students to think about colleges and universities in relation to their communities and within larger national and global contexts.

University of Illinois Memes

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Bookmark or cite this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2142/33758

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Microsoft Word 2007 Jenkins_McCarthy_Ruffner.docx (579KB) Synthesis Essay Microsoft Word 2007
Unknown Jenkins_McCarthy_Ruffner.m4v (28MB) Video Project Unknown
Title: University of Illinois Memes
Author(s): Ruffner, Mark; McCarthy, Mark; Jenkins, Erik
Subject(s): Meme Memes Facebook Administration First Amendment freedom of speech first amendment technology rights personal rights
Abstract: In this project we explore the fight between student's rights versus school rights. It is exemplified by the fight of the University of Illinois Meme's page and the University of Illinois's Student Senate. We explore the precedents, legalities, and technicalities of this case in this paper.
Issue Date: 2012
Series/Report: RHET 105, Spring 2012Instructor, Cody CaudillRhetoric 105/Principles of Composition introduces students to the practices of research-based writing for academic audiences, such as formulating a researchable question, locating sources, constructing an argument, drafting, revising, and editing. This course uses writing, reading, observing, and critical thinking to develop scholarly curiosity. To do this, instructors focus on: deepening research skills, developing students’ abilities to read and respond to difficult texts, and, most importantly, helping students through the writing process in a social, collaborative, revision-focused environment. This particular section of Rhetoric 105 was focused around the theme of “Exploring Student Communities at the University of Illinois.” The assignments and discussions asked students to explore their own experiences as students and consider how various student communities shape our campus culture and identities as students. Over the course of the semester students formulated research questions about a particular campus community and answered them by doing semester-long ethnographic research (observations, interviews, archive analysis, and surveys), including a short video presentation. The kinds of writing studies and conducted were formulated around reflections on these communities.
Genre: VideoEssay
Type: TextVideo
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/2142/33758
Publication Status: unpublished
Peer Reviewed: not peer reviewed
Date Available in IDEALS: 2012-07-25
 

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