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Part-Time Lecturer in English

Dr. Tabitha T. Clark has been teaching at Northeastern University in some capacity for eleven years. She brings her passion for the fields of 19th century science and literature, American modernism, and cultural studies to the Writing Programs classes like AWD and First-Year-Writing. She also has extensive experience teach multilingual writers from every continent, with the exception of Antarctica.

  • Education

    PhD English, Northeastern University

  • Contact

  • Address

    473 Lake Hall
    360 Huntington Avenue,
    Boston, MA 02115

  • Office Hours

    T/F 1-3 PM (Zoom)

Courses

Course catalog
  • Offers writing instruction for students in the D’Amore-McKim School of Business. Students practice and reflect on writing in professional, public, and academic genres—such as proposals, recommendation reports, letters, presentations, and e-mails—relevant for careers in business. In a workshop setting, offers students an opportunity to evaluate a wide variety of sources and develop expertise in audience analysis, critical research, peer review, and revision.

  • Offers instruction in writing for students considering careers or advanced study in the social sciences. By exploring research literature and reflecting on their own experiences, offers students an opportunity to identify issues of interest and analyze how texts make claims, invoke other social science literature, offer evidence, and deploy key terms. Through analysis and imitation, exposes students to the challenges of the social science project, including the collection of data on human subjects and the ethical presentation of evidence. In a workshop setting, offers students an opportunity to evaluate a wide variety of sources and develop expertise in audience analysis, critical research, peer review, and revision.

  • First-Year Writing

    ENGW 1111

    Designed for students to study and practice writing in a workshop setting. Students read a range of texts in order to describe and evaluate the choices writers make and apply that knowledge to their own writing and explore how writing functions in a range of academic, professional, and public contexts. Offers students an opportunity to learn how to conduct research using primary and secondary sources; how to write for various purposes and audiences in multiple genres and media; and how to give and receive feedback, to revise their work, and to reflect on their growth as writers.

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