Blog Post

Multimedia Projects

« The Pedagogy Project

Multimedia projects are one of the undeniable hallmarks of digital pedagogy. Wired and wireless classrooms allow us to expand our teaching beyond the printed page to include a wide range of media(ted) methods and tools. The HASTAC community is actively engaged in conversations about innovative integration of interdisciplinary technologies and scholarship and this section demonstrates the breadth and variety of our engagement. In this section, we include projects that feature sound, music, video, photography, and other multimedia elements as components of contemporary teaching and research.

From Wenz’s assignment using a virtual planetarium to Hogan’s use of board games and Duclos’s adoption of Vines, this section proves media experimentation can expand not only media literacies but, through exploring topics through alternative platforms, media can also lend us greater understandings of a vast range of topics and disciplines. In addition to these, the section also contains several essays that combine media within a single assignment to illustrate the pedagogical power of mobilizing the digital for effective instruction. For instance, Gould teaches transmedia essays and Detweiler asks his students to complete a single assignment in both text and podcast forms.

  1. A Virtual Planetarium in the Foreign Language Classroom
  2. Board Game Rapid Prototyping
  3. Digital Pedagogy Project: Teaching the Transmedia Essay
  4. Foreign Language Vine Video Festival
  5. Glossing songs for the foreign language classroom
  6. InfoVisual Literacy & Teaching ELA (in high school)
  7. Integrating film analysis in lecture courses
  8. Interactive 'Paper' Assignment
  9. My Runaway Class
  10. Pedagogy Project: Digital Conference Posters at RenCI
  11. Podcast/Paper: Having Students Do One Assignment in Multiple Media
  12. Sonic Composing Assignments
  13. Student-generated classroom content
  14. Teaching Composition using Digital Technologies: the Intro Graphic Assignment
  15. Teaching Rhetorical Pathos through Playlists
  16. Revisiting the Pedagogy Project and Re-imagining Revision
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