Featuring essays by an international array of literature scholars, this volume examines the challenges and opportunities of teaching literature at Open and Virtual Universities in a wide range of national, cultural and linguistic contexts. It presents cutting-edge explorations of seminal issues, including: literature pedagogy and curriculum building; canon and theory debates; the uses of hypertext and other digital tools for literary instruction; the writing and evaluation of educational material; and the teaching of digital literature. These issues are addressed from various critical and theoretical viewpoints, which reflect the contributors' long educational and administrative involvement with open and distance learning (ODL) in a rich diversity of cultural and academic frameworks. As the first scholarly attempt to bring together questions of literature pedagogy and issues in open and distance, online and blended learning, this book is an essential resource for literature instructors and administrators in ODL, e-learning and b-learning programs. It offers techniques enabling scholars in more traditional academic settings to make literature courses more effective and stimulating by using tools developed for distance learning.Students sometimes beg for a critical commentary on a poem. ... bed, recovering from an operation, speaks to her daughter by phone and utters lines from Charles Kingsleya#39;s a#39;A Farewella#39; (a#39;Be good, sweet maid, and let who will be clevera#39;).
|Title||:||Teaching Literature at a Distance|
|Author||:||Takis Kayalis, Anastasia Natsina|
|Publisher||:||Bloomsbury Publishing - 2011-11-03|