Today’s #AntiAbleistComposition feature is “Women’s Health Literacy and Our Technological Future” by Maria Novotny and Les Hutchinson. The essay was published in the recent Summer 2019 issue of Peitho: Journal of the Coalition of Feminist Scholars in the History of Rhetoric & Composition. The online version of the article can be accessed by clicking here or visiting http://peitho.cwshrc.org/21-3-tracing-the-future-lineage-for-obos/ .
Dr. Maria Novotny is Assistant Professor of English at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, where she teaches undergraduate and graduate courses in public rhetoric and community engagement, rhetorics of health and medicine, feminist rhetorics, and technical writing.
Dr. Les Hutchinson started at Boise State University in 2019 and is currently an assistant professor with the Department of English. She received her Ph.D. in Rhetoric and Writing from Michigan State University and an M.A. in English Composition from California State University – San Bernardino. Dr. Hutchinson’s work focuses on the intersections of privacy, surveillance, copyright, and intellectual property. Her dissertation, “Privacy, Property, and Sovereignty,” analyzes how social media platforms allow for cultural appropriation of Indigenous and Chicanx practices through their Terms of Service/Use and Privacy Policies. She is invested in the importance of these documents as technologically communicative rhetorical acts that codify relationships between users and tech companies.
Featured image description: A dark blue gradient background with “Anti-Ableist Composition” in all-caps bolded sans serif font. “Women’s Health Literacy and Our Technological Future by Novotny and Hutchinson” is in serif yellow font at the bottom.
For today’s feature in #AntiAbleistComposition is Malea Powell’s 2012 Chair’s Address at the Conference on College Composition and Communication.
Citation: Powell, Malea and All Her Relations. “2012 CCCC Chair’s Address: Stories Take Place: A Performance in One Act.” College Composition and Communication, 64(2), 383-406.
“Left of Black with Therí Pickens,” in which Therí Pickens discusses the relationships between race, Blackness, and disability. Dr. Pickens also discusses de-centering whiteness within disability (studies) conversations. A good interview!
Today’s featured piece is “Disability Justice/Stonewall’s Legacy, or: Love Mad Trans Black Women When They Are Alive and Dead, Let Their Revolutions Teach Your Resistance All the Time” by Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha in QED, 6:2, 54-62.