An Introduction to New Literacy Studies: The Work of James Paul Gee

By Kathleen Taylor Brown and Jeanna E. Cooper.

Published by The Humanities Collection

Format Price
Article: Print $US10.00
Article: Electronic $US5.00

This paper examines the significant contributions of James Paul Gee’s scholarly works with respect to his notion of d/Discourse.

Keywords: New Literacy Studies, Discourse Analysis, Linguistics, Technology, Video Gaming, Rhetoric, Semiotics

International Journal of the Humanities, Volume 4, Issue 3, pp.77-84. Article: Print (Spiral Bound). Article: Electronic (PDF File; 1.789MB).

Dr. Kathleen Taylor Brown

Dr. Brown’s background is holistic; it includes both practical experience and solid research. She has participated nationally as a presenter and author for industry conferences and peer-reviewed publications. Educational accomplishments include Bachelor of Science degree from Lock Haven University, Master of Liberal Arts, Master of Business Administration from Duquesne University, and a Doctorate of Science degree from Robert Morris University. Her research interests are in applied communication, technology, civic and community engagement, and the intersections between communications and business.

Jeanna E. Cooper

Ms. Cooper is an Instructor in Information Sciences and Technology and teaches for both IST and Business major coursework at Penn State McKeesport. Ms. Cooper also coordinates the Career Services Department and identifies and compiles institutional research for her organization. Ms. Cooper has a B.S. in Science (General) with a minor in Psychology, an M.S. in Computer Information Systems and is currently enrolled in a D.Sc. program in Information Systems and Communications at Robert Morris University. Her research interests are intra-disciplinary and include institutional research on recruitment and retention issues, communications and culture, privacy concerns in the classroom, service learning, as well as data warehousing and data mining issues, online education, the effects of the Information Age on organizations (both structure and function), and the visual display of information.

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