This essay argues that for the 21st Century disciplines in the humanities adopt a new model of scholarship, one that promotes and cultivates robust faculty-student collaboration: collaboration that, in turn, results in professional scholarship in the form of conference papers and presentations, scholarly articles, and even books. Over the last thirty years, the sciences and social sciences have dramatically outpaced the humanities in this enterprise, leaving the humanities at a distinct disadvantage. In fact, some disciplines in the sciences and social sciences have made this model of scholarship an integral part of their pedagogy. This essay critiques the current model of scholarship in the humanities then provides a practical guide for developing undergraduate apprentices in professional scholarship.
|Keywords:||Undergraduate Research, Faculty-Student Collaboration|
Associate Professor, Humanities, University of Sioux Falls, Sioux Falls, SD, USA
Baylor University, USA
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