Hey guys! I hope everyone's projects are going well! Here is the final version of my project that I spent countless hours working on. I hope you enjoy it 🙂 http://laramurphy.postach.io I am also going to link my Works Cited because Postach.io does not allow indenting. Lara Murphy Works Cited Thank you to Katrina, Jacqueline, and … Continue reading Here It Is!!
One of the most useful things “Writing in the Digital Age” has taught me is how XML and HTML works. I have never worked with either markup language prior to this course, but I view it as a very powerful tool to understand. From my new knowledge of these markup languages, I now know how … Continue reading Reflection on “Writing in the Digital Age”
1. “My dearest friends, there was. no. Google. You Yahooed—there’s no shame, we all did…” (Kirschenbaum). I find this statement hilarious. What is a world without Google? Today, we rely SO heavily on Google, we almost cannot function without it. Remember that day a few weeks ago when the wifi was broken on campus? Think … Continue reading Week 11: Kirschenbaum “Distant Mirrors and the LAMP”
Hey guys! Here is the link to the first draft of my project on Postach.io! Keep in mind it is still a work in progress 🙂 http://laramurphy.postach.io
I find Fitzpatrick’s anxieties about writing easy to relate to on multiple levels. 1. Fitzpatrick says how difficult it is for her to discuss her writing before it is finished. She says part of the difficulty is that “someone else’s opinions might interfere with my thought processes” (Fitzpatrick 20). I can totally relate to this … Continue reading Week 10
I really enjoyed reading Guy Patrick Cunningham’s piece on writing in fragments. He really draws the reader into his work with his first lines, “More and more, I read in pieces. So do you” (Cunningham “Fragmentary: Writing in a Digital Age”). His way of acknowledging the reader within his first two sentences I think really … Continue reading Week 9
An aspect of this week’s reading that really struck me was from Drucker’s “Humanities Approaches to Interface Theory,” in which she says we make sense of information by relating it to other pieces of information. We can do this by, “stitching fragments of what are graphically related elements together into a narrative” or by “making … Continue reading Week 8