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EnglishOur English degrees provide students with strong writing skills, and a background in critical analysis, the structure of language, and literary history.
203 Patterson Hall
Cheney, WA 99004
Teena A. M. Carnegie, PhDProfessorPatterson Hall 211CPhone: 509.359.2400Email: email@example.com
Technical Communication and Rhetoric
University of British Columbia, BA
University of Waterloo, MA and PhD
Purdue University Postdoctoral Fellow
Dr. Carnegie has been teaching at Eastern Washington University since 2003. As director of the technical communication program from 2006 to 2009, she revised the program, transforming it from an option into a BA. She is presently chair of the Department of English. Her research interests include program administration, service learning, problem-based pedagogy, information design, and technical communication's role in the information society. She has published in various journals including TCQ, Computers and Composition, Technical Communication, Kairos and Business Communication Quarterly. She is a member of the Association of Teachers in Technical Writing and of the Council of Programs in Scientific and Technical Communication.
(Forthcoming 2011). Nardone, C.F., Johnson, M.K. & Carnegie, T.A.M., Technical Communication as Problem Solving. (online textbook) Kendall Hunt.
(2010). Providing RefWorks Training for the University Library. In M.A. Cooksey and K.T. Olivares (Eds.), Quick Hits on Service Learning. (pp. 147-148). Bloomington IN: Indiana UP.
(2009). Interface as Exordium: The Rhetoric of Interactivity. Computers and Composition (28)2 164-173.
(2007). Integrating Multiple Contexts into Assessment of U.S. Technical Communication Programs. Technical Communication 54(4) 447-458.
Introduction to Technical Communication
Writing in Organizations
Professional Development in Rhetoric and Technical Communication