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March 2021, Week 3


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Flow Journal <[log in to unmask]>
Reply To:
Film and TV Studies Discussion List <[log in to unmask]>
Mon, 15 Mar 2021 14:45:07 -0400
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The journal is proud to announce the publication of issue 27.05, a Special
Issue titled "Essentials, Dilemmas, and ProTips: Teaching Media Studies." This
month's articles:

Juan Llamas-Rodriguez, "Listening to a Train of Thought: Voice Memos as
Alternative to Discussion Board Posts"

After discussing the dreaded weekly discussion post assignment, Juan
Llamas-Rodriguez considers the voice memo as a suitable alternative.

Scott Tulloch, "Trauma Informed Approaches to Media Studies: Reflections
from an Epicenter"

Reflecting upon the trauma of living through the Covid-19 pandemic and
reckoning with systemic racism, Scott Tulloch suggests trauma-informed
approaches to media studies pedagogy.

Victoria Grace Walden, "A Meta-Media Studies Approach to Digital Pedagogy"

Looking closely at virtual classroom experiences, Victoria Grace Walden
suggests a 'meta-media studies' approach to consider how we teach with and
about #edtech.

Meera Govindasamy and Jonathan Petrychyn, "Embodied Teaching and the
Precarious Labor of Social Justice Media"

Meera Govindasamy and Jonathan Petrychyn explore the extra labor of
adapting in-person courses to online through the lens of precarious
academic employment and maintaining a commitment to the principles of
Universal Design for Learning (UDL).

Matthew Hale, "How to Use Keynote to Create Better Video Essays"

Matthew Hale's video essay reflects on remote teaching and provides a
walkthrough of his Keynote workflow.

Sharon Lauricella, "Using Media to Teach Media: How the Scholarship of
Teaching and Learning Slayed the Online Scene"

Reflecting on the shift to online teaching, Sharon Lauricella explores how
social media became a venue for teaching and to learn about teaching from
the online academic community.

*Flow* <> is a critical forum on television and
media culture published by the Department of Radio-Television-Film
<> at the University of Texas at Austin. *Flow*'s
mission is to provide a space where scholars and the public can discuss
media histories, media studies, and the changing landscape of contemporary

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