My students learned a lot in our course on deconstructing health and reimagining health media and communication.
These are the top concepts and ideas Media & Pop Culture students learned this semester; what they’ll take with them into their media lives.
Go at your own pace. Show real sweat. Count it down. Here’s what I’ve learned from Jane Fonda’s workouts for online pandemic teaching.
This semester, students merged theory and practice in a deeply self-reflexive way through Media Diet Journals, which they then represented visually.
Six tips for how to teach in creative and engaging ways online.
On our last day of #foodxmedia, we created a top 10 listicle to summarize what resonated most with my students.
My students’ Instagram lives made me reflect on mine, my first posts, and who I want to be on the app.
Through historic cookbooks, Instagram, and 30+ virtual guests, “Food Media” critically considers our global food system through media.
My students and I tested out unessays this semester, an assignment I now highly recommend.
My students translated 1500-word essays into infographics. I share details for instructors interested to try a similar assignment.
I reflect on what my students and I read, wrote, and learned in a course on persuasion in the U.S.
I’m pleased to share the restaurant reviews and interviews my Brown students wrote, working to define American food.
In “Food in American Society and Culture,” we ask and work to answer the polemic, complex, and contradictory question, “How do we define American food and how does food define Americans?”
The blog is turning five! Here’s five more reasons why I blog, and why other academics should too.
I wondered how students exposed to critical nutrition studies might view food advice differently and reimagine dietary guidelines. This is what happened.