Gender roles and faculty lives in rhetoric and composition / Theresa Enos.

Combining anecdotal evidence (the personal stories of rhetoric and composition teachers) with hard data. Theresa Enos offers documentation for what many have long suspected to be true: lower-division writing courses in colleges and universities are staffed primarily by women who receive minimal pay,...

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Main Author: Enos, Theresa.
Format: eBook
Language:English
Published: Carbondale : Southern Illinois University Press, [1996]
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245 1 0 |a Gender roles and faculty lives in rhetoric and composition /  |c Theresa Enos. 
264 1 |a Carbondale :  |b Southern Illinois University Press,  |c [1996] 
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504 |a Includes bibliographical references (pages 139-141) and index. 
505 0 0 |g 1.  |t Various Voices and Symptomatic Statistics --  |g 2.  |t Demographics and Professional Environment --  |g 3.  |t Marching to Different Drummers: Nontraditional Careers --  |g 4.  |t We Do Windows and Glass Ceilings: Professional Environment --  |g 5.  |t The Academy's Female Ghetto --  |g 6.  |t Hired, Malice Aforethought --  |g 7.  |t Broadening the Definition of Intellectual Work in Rhetoric and Composition Studies --  |g 8.  |t Tenure Gender Gaps --  |g 9.  |t A Greater Voice: The Two Year College --  |g 10.  |t The Shibboleth of Market Forces: Nontenure-Track, Temporary Full-Time, and Part-Time Faculty --  |g 11.  |t Catalyst for Change. 
506 |a Access to electronic resources restricted to Simmons University students, faculty and staff. 
506 |a Access limited to one user at a time. 
520 |a Combining anecdotal evidence (the personal stories of rhetoric and composition teachers) with hard data. Theresa Enos offers documentation for what many have long suspected to be true: lower-division writing courses in colleges and universities are staffed primarily by women who receive minimal pay, little prestige, and lessened job security in comparison to their male counterparts. Male writing faculty, however, also are affected by factors such as low salaries because of the undervaluation of a field considered feminized. Enos describes and classifies narratives gathered from surveys, interviews, and campus visits and interweaves these narratives with statistical data gathered from national surveys that show gendered experiences in the profession. Enos discusses the ways in which these experiences affect the working conditions of writing teachers and administrators in various programs at different types of institutions. Enos provides fascinating personal histories of composition and rhetoric teachers whose work has been largely disregarded. She also provides information about writing programs, teaching, administrative responsibilities, ranks among teachers, ages, salary, tenure status, distribution of research, service responsibilities, records of publication, and promotion and tenure guidelines. 
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