ENGL 300 Texts and Contexts


Texts and Contexts

ENGL 300-01

Tuesday and Thursday 11:30-12:45/Information Technology 237

Instructor: Earl Brooks Ph.D.   Email: earlb@umbc.edu    Office: PAHB 407

Office Hours: Tuesday and Thursday 9:00-11:00

Analyze, Historicize, and Problematize! These three words capture what this course is all about. This course introduces students to critical traditions and techniques in the analysis of a wide variety of texts, including those produced in professional, academic, and domestic settings. Central to this analysis will be consideration of the historical contexts in which these texts are created and experienced, and the people and tools involved in these processes. Students enrolled in the course will gain insights to the rhetorical dimension of communication by examining how texts composed in various media – oral, written, visual, blended – are produced, responded to, circulated, and adapted to new purposes. Students will be required to produce texts using various sorts of media.


Required Books:

You will need to purchase the following texts for the course:

Bazerman, Charles and Paul Prior. What Writing Does and How It Does it.

Baron, Dennis. A Better Pencil: Readers, Writers, and the Digital Revolution

You will find additional required course readings on the Blackboard course site.


!!!NOTE!!!!  I expect that each of you will print up copies of these texts and bring them to class, as you will be referring to them in class. I strongly advise that you make copies of files marked with an * on the syllabus at least a week in advance to guard against any last minute printing, computer, or access to internet problems. Students who arrive to class without having hard copies of the assigned texts/readings in hand, not having read, or who are otherwise unprepared for class discussion will be marked as absent. I will be checking at the start of class to make sure everyone has with them HARD copies of the assigned pdf readings. If you are without hard copies of the assigned texts more than 2 times, your final grade will be lowered one full letter grade per each occurrence. Purchase or print up the assigned texts early—do not wait to try to purchase books (online or at the bookstore) at the last



Grading Structure

Participation/Quizzes/Reading Responses: 20%

Summary-synthesis reports: 30%

Individual Project: 30%

Group Project: 20%

Final grade/percentage breakdown:

90-100% A

80-89% B

70-79% C

60-69% D

Individual task or project grade/point breakdown:

A+ = 99

A = 95

A- = 91

B+ = 88

 B = 85

B- = 81

C+ = 78

C = 75

C- = 71

D = 65

Class Participation:


I expect that each of you will be here on time and prepared to engage with the course readings, workshops, and/or other activities we have scheduled on a particular day. To earn a passing (C-level) mark for participation, you need to do more than prep for class and show up for class each session. This course has been purposely designed to afford you all the opportunity to exchange ideas, to discuss the readings, and/or to discuss your own work as it progresses. I expect each of you to be here, ready to share your ideas on the course materials with others. Again, anyone arriving late, unprepared for a class session, and/or who makes a habit of leaving the classroom while the class is in session will be marked as absent.





Please make sure cell phones are turned off and computers powered down at the start of class. Anyone checking email, text-messaging, getting up to leave class, etc. will be marked as absent.


Attendance Policy:

Simply put, I expect you to be here for each class session. For simplicity’s sake (and in

fairness to others enrolled in the course), I DO NOT distinguish between excused and unexcused absences. (Do not approach me with doctor’s notes.) Each person is allotted 2 absences, no penalty. For every additional class session, you miss or arrive unprepared for, your final grade for the course will be reduced one full letter grade per extra absence. If you feel that you may have an extenuating medical circumstance that requires special attention in conjunction with UMBC policy, please discuss this issue with me directly.


If you miss, arrive late and/or unprepared for 5 classes, you fail this

course. If you foresee yourself having problems getting to class on time, please see me

ASAP. Lastly, while I welcome emails and/or office visits that focus on the readings and/or the work you are doing for the class, I will not respond to emails that detail why you won’t be in class, why you weren’t in class, etc. If you must miss a class session, please make sure that you contact a classmate to get class notes, to find out what we did, etc. NOTE: Anyone who adds the class late will need to produce any missing summary/synthesis reports.


Late Work Policy:

All due dates are firm  and all major assignments (your individual and group project) must be turned in to pass the course. I may consider granting extensions in some cases (i.e. if the due date for a major project and group presentation response coincide), but you must contact me about the extension requests at least one week in advance of the due date. [Otherwise, please do not email me the night before something is due and ask for an extension—the answer will be “no.”] Any/all late work, summary-synthesis reports or postings will be docked a letter grade per calendar day that the work is late.


Classroom Etiquette:

During this course, we will discuss a wide range of topics, some of which may be sensitive or even alienating for you; I urge you to keep in mind that we all have different personal experiences, diverse beliefs, and opinions about such topics. We will learn a great deal through discussing various views and perspectives if we make a commitment to listening to each other and to honoring each other’s backgrounds, values, and feelings. We will treat one another with respect and dignity at all times. Whenever someone is speaking, I expect you to provide them with your full attention. Distractions (talking, laughing, etc.) can be problematic for me as well as for your fellow classmates. Such behavior will harm your grade.


Graded Essays and Projects

When I return your work to you, I ask that you wait 24 hours to contact me about the grade. Please use those 24 hours to review your work and read my comments carefully. Once you’ve done that and 24 hours have passed, I will be happy to meet with you to offer further comments or answer questions. Please keep all graded material until the end of the semester.


Statement on Nondiscrimination

The University of Maryland Baltimore County is committed to the policy that all persons shall have equal access to programs, facilities, admission and employment without regard to personal characteristics not related to ability, performance, or qualifications as determined by University policy or by state or federal authorities. It is the policy of the University to maintain an academic and work environment free of discrimination, including harassment. UMBC prohibits discrimination and harassment against any person because of age, ancestry, color, disability or handicap, national origin, race, religious creed, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity or veteran status. Discrimination or harassment against faculty, staff, or students will not be tolerated.

Note: UMBC encourages qualified persons with disabilities to participate in its programs and activities. If you anticipate needing any kind of accommodation in this course or have questions about physical access, please tell the instructor as soon as possible.


UMBC’s formal stance on academic integrity:

By enrolling in this course, each student assumes the responsibilities of an active participant in UMBC’s scholarly community in which everyone’s academic work and behavior are held to the highest standards of honesty. Cheating, fabrication, plagiarism, and helping others to commit these acts are all forms of academic dishonesty, and they are wrong. Academic misconduct could result in disciplinary action that may include, but is not limited to, suspension or dismissal. To read the full Student Academic Conduct Policy, consult the UMBC Student Handbook, the Faculty Handbook, or the UMBC Policies section of the UMBC Directory: (www.umbc.edu/provost/integrity/faculty.html).



WARNING: I have high expectations for you. When this semester ends, you will not be given your grade—you will have earned it. This syllabus shows you how it is possible to earn a competitive grade in this course. Turning that possibility into a probability will entail a lot of reading, writing, listening, and speaking; above all, it will involve a lot of thinking. You will have to possess (or quickly develop) intellectual curiosity and a capacity to engage enthusiastically with complex material. You will also have to work hard. However, as I hope you have already discovered, hard work can be satisfying, not only when it is rewarded but also when it is directed toward a worthwhile goal. If you make an active intellectual commitment to the class, if you are eager to learn, and if you persistently hone your abilities, you will do well.

Now, you know something about what I expect from you. What can you expect from me? I am here to help you learn to think critically. If you ask me something that I don’t know, I will work with you to discover the answer. I will show you why learning to think and write critically is important. By challenging you to reach high standards, I shall help you to educate yourself. The workload will be demanding, but I shall never give you busywork: everything I ask of you will be aimed at making you a more accomplished writer, a more discerning reader, a more effective speaker, a more perceptive listener, and a more astute thinker.


Class Discussions and Reading Assignments

Our class discussions have three important purposes:

  • They facilitate the examination of ideas for their merits and applicability which supports learning processes
  • They prepare students for careers that require strong communication and critical thinking skills
  • They provide students the opportunity to ask questions about the material explored within the course

Class discussions will be supported by the assigned readings. To ensure the quality of our discussions, each student will be required to complete a brief post to Blackboard about the following:

  1. Head Scratcher– Identify a quote that you find challenging and hard to understand. State the quote and two questions you have about the quote that would expand your understanding of the text.
  2. Double Take– Identify a quote that you find to be provocative, controversial, or attention grabbing. Describe why you found this quote so thought provoking.
  3. Words to Live By– Identify a quote that you feel speaks to your daily life, personal goals, or career ambitions. The idea here is to make it personal. Describe why this quote stands out to you and how you understand its application beyond the scope of the text.

This post will be due before class on days when there is an assigned reading. You must also bring your post to class to support our class discussion.

Reading Quizzes

At the beginning of class, I will provide a short quiz of three questions. Usually, these quizzes will be similar to a freewriting exercise in order to warmup for our class discussions. These quizzes will be graded as pass/fail and serve the purpose of supporting your class participation grade. Rest assured, there will be no “got cha” questions meant to cause students to stumble. In other words, the questions will address important concepts or ideas within the reading and not narrow details or obscure minutia. These quizzes will supplement your class participation grade.


Discussion Leaders

Each group will rotate leading discussion on the reading assignments. These discussions will comprise a large part of your class participation points. If your group fails to be prepared to lead a discussion, all group members will have their final grade lowered one full letter grade. The procedure for leading class discussion will include:

  1. Provide 3 discussion questions for the class to work through. Your questions should be thought provoking and engaging. You must clear your discussion questions with me first before you present them to class
  2. Provide 2-3 examples from current events, pop culture, etc. that relate to the readings in a meaningful way. Consider this as a more advanced version of the classic show-and-tell presentation.

Coordinate with your group members in advance of your presentation to send your discussion questions to me for approval at least three days before your presentation.  


Summary/Synthesis responses

To earn a passing [C-level] grade on these responses, you must compose a single-spaced, type-written text that is at least 600 words and integrates quotes and ideas from at least three previous readings.

B-level reports need to be at least 700 words and integrate quotes and ideas from at least four previous readings, and A-level reports will be at least 800 words and integrate quotes from at least five of our previous readings.  Responses will be due at the start of class.  [See policy on late work should you arrive after these have been collected.]

Your responses must accomplish the following three objectives: Part 1. To briefly, concisely summarize in a sentence or two an important idea/point/argument presented in one of the readings. (Remember to include a significant quote from the author/s and a sentence explaining the importance of that quote or idea.  You need to illustrate that you have a command of what the author is arguing.)   Part 2. To make connections between (or synthesize) the main ideas treated in part 1 of your response to texts we have previously read in class. Do not refer back to the text you have quoted in your summary (Part 1)—think of this as a backward-looking activity, the goal of which is to demonstrate how you are connecting a point from a new reading to as many of our prior readings as you can.  In this way, you’ll want to think about common themes or ideas expressed in our previous readings as you engage each newly assigned text.

The synthesis part of your report should comprise the bulk of your text (at least 450 words for C-level responses, 550 for B-level and 650 for A-level).  Refer to specific ideas and quotes from previous readings (include page numbers) as you make these connections.

!!!Note!!! You may not make connections to the same quotes used in previous SSRs throughout the course of the semester. The idea here is to find new connections.  You are expected to make connections between as many prior readings as you can.  A synthesis report that references 5-6 readings will earn a higher mark than one that only references 3, even if they are of equal length or if the one that references only 3 readings is much longer.   !!!Note!!! Do not make your own argument/s or provide your own examples here.

The goal of the SSR is to demonstrate how you put into dialogue or conversation points made by the readings/authors we are engaging.  Think of this as a conversation between the authors we are reading. If you bring up your own examples or arguments here, it will not count toward your overall word count.     Your response must conclude with a series of questions (2-3) that get to the implications or further applications of the ideas contained in your response.

Please do not include here definitional questions: “What does _____ mean by _____?”  [This is the kind of question that should frame your response as a whole.]  Focus on what you understand about or take from the readings and draw implications from there.  Finally, make sure that you proofread your responses.  This means attending carefully to the names of authors, titles of readings, page numbers and correct citation methods.

In terms of formatting the reports, put ONLY your name, the title of the course, and date on the left side of the page.  Titles of responses should be centered and refer to the particular SSR you are composing (SSR #1 Peer Review, SSR #1 Final Draft.)  Use the headings “summary,” “synthesis” and “questions” to structure your response to avoid wasting space on needless anecdotal introductions.  Don’t forget to include a word count.  Again, double space these texts.

Peer Review:Please bring a hard copy of each response to class for peer review with other members of the class. If you do not have a full and complete draft of your SSR for peer review, your assignment will be marked as late. I will not accept any work that is not properly formatted and proofread by a class peer.  You will ultimately turn in two versions of your SSR. The first version will be the initial draft you wrote before the peer review (Due on Blackboard), and the second version will be the final draft (Also due on Blackboard). This final draft should incorporate all changes and revisions from the peer review session. I will review both versions as well as the comments from your peers to make sure that 1) you are receiving quality feedback from your peers and 2) that you are incorporating their suggestions (when appropriate).


Individual Project

This I Believe Audio Essay (Podcast)

In the ancient polis, opinions were considered public, not private. They came from and were held by the community. NPR’s long-running “This I Believe” series adopts that ancient understanding of opinion. To introduce ourselves to one another, establish our own beliefs, to move this class from analysis and context into persuasion, deliberation, and advocacy, and to combine written and oral performance in another format, we will be composing, recording, and performing our own “This I Believe” audio essay. The end result will be a 6-8 minute podcast that you will upload to Blackboard. You are free to choose your own topic; however, there are some requirements when it comes to structure and content:

Requirements-  Our approach to “This I Believe” has one caveat

  1. The challenge of this essay is to connect your belief to three areas of discussion:
  2. A current event
  3. Your future goals in life (personal or professional),
  4. Literacy and/or communication (the topic of this course).

Obviously, the goal here is to make connections between your experiences, a larger social context, and the ideas propagated in this course.

Goals of this assignment include

  1. To narrate a belief in an accessible, compelling way
  2. To develop skill at composing for the ear.
  3. To improve performance of a written (scripted) text:

Tell a story: Be specific. Take your belief out of the ether and ground it in the events of your life. Consider moments when belief was formed or tested or changed. Think of your own experience, work, and family, and tell of the things you know that no one else does. Your story need not be heart-warming or gut-wrenching–it can even be funny–but it should be real. Make sure your story ties to the essence of your daily life philosophy and the shaping of your beliefs.

Be brief: Your statement should be between 1000 and 1500 words. That’s about six minutes when read aloud at your natural pace.

Name your belief: If you can’t name it in a sentence or two, your essay might not be about belief. Also, rather than writing a list, consider focusing on one core belief, because six minutes is a very short time.

Be positive: Please avoid preaching or editorializing. Tell us what you do believe, not what you don’t believe. Avoid speaking in the editorial “we.” Make your essay about you; speak in the first person.

Be personal: Write in words and phrases that are comfortable for you to speak. Read your essay aloud to yourself several times, and each time edit and simplify it until you find the words, tone, and story that truly echo your belief and the way you speak.

For this project, we are also guided by the original This I Believe series and the producers’ invitation to those who wrote essays in the 1950s. Their advice holds up well, and we are abiding by it. Please consider it carefully in writing your piece.

In introducing the original series, host Edward R. Murrow said, “Never has the need for personal philosophies of this kind been so urgent.” We would argue that the need is as great now as it was 50 years ago. We are eager for your contribution.

Here are some sources you may use

Open Source Podcast interview with Jay Allison

Radio Open Source

NPR Press Release for This I Believe Series



Check Points

  1. Propose topic and receive acceptance
  2. Gather Sources and Complete Research (I require 3 to 5 sources to help ground any factual claims made during the piece. These sources need not be quoted directly in the text but must be cited on your script.)
  3. Complete Script
  4. Complete Recording
  5. Complete Editing



Group Project

Paradigm Shift Multimedia Project


Working in small groups, students will create an 8-to-10-minute, multi-media text that explores, depicts, and makes an argument about a “paradigm shift” you recognize in our cultural past or contemporary moment. In addition to recognizing a certain kind of change and analyzing its potential meaning(s), you might trace the significant “moments” of this shift as well as discuss possible ramifications in terms of where a particular culture is “heading” and how we have come to view or value certain things.


The change you recognize might be a shift in civic life or consumer practices and attitudes. You might consider rhetorical or philosophical shifts–how the way we talk and think about an issue, phenomenon, or group has changed over time. Maybe you see changes in the representation of different groups of people (in terms of ethnicity, class, gender, sexuality, etc.) in film, television, art, and literature as particularly significant.


The point is that you will want to identify something new(er). Tell your viewer how it evolved out of and/or is different from something older and explain how this portends a new set of ideas and values that are brought to bear on our collective cultures. While you can certainly support your arguments with your own observations, you should bolster your arguments with at least four dynamic examples and no less than ten credible, authoritative sources. Depending on your topic, you may require more sources.


This project should have a distinct thesis and should be rich in evidence that “proves” the shift, as it were. Be sure that you select a reasonable set of historical moments with which to work (e.g. the dawn of time until 2018 will probably not work) and that you are not merely describing a technological change without careful consideration of its implications. One of our textbooks for this course, A Better Pencil, performs this kind of analysis well.


The multi-media text could be created using iMovie or another multi-media platform.


The objectives of this assignment are:


  • To identify (through research, perceptiveness, and discussion) a subtle but significant shift in cultural values, practices, or attitudes.
  • To integrate the rhetorical skills you have been developing thus far in the course, especially with regard to the variety of rhetorical modes available in a digital context.
  • To conduct library and internet research thoughtfully and critically, demonstrating an awareness of sources with credibility.
  • To integrate research in a sophisticated, engaged way throughout the project.
  • To conduct research across an established time period, and to consider chronology and history in your argument.
  • To challenge, expand, and transform your audience’s understanding of your topic.
  • To work as a team researching, designing, and presenting an informative text to the class.
  • To develop basic facility with a variety of multi-media tools.
  1. Your first task as a group will be to settle on a paradigm shift that you will research. I would recommend selecting a topic that relates to Baltimore or other locals. A topic that contains a local connection would expand your toolset of research methods to include interviews, field work, observation, as well as the local archives. However, this is only a suggestion. Moreover, there are many topics that would produce great interviews with local experts or those that have credibility with a particular set of experiences. For example, local law enforcement officials, politicians, lawyers, doctors, scientists, engineers, entertainers, etc. Unless your topic is central to UMBC campus issues, I recommend avoiding interviews with peers on campus. Use this project as a means to meet new people and expand your network.
  2. The main goal of the multi-media text is to analyze, historicize, and problematize this paradigm shift in a lively, compelling, and well-organized way by asking and addressing compelling “framing questions” that give this issue enduring heft and dimension (we will discuss framing questions in class).
  3. The text your group produces should incorporate more than one medium–e.g., voice-overs, video, photographs, graphics, and/or written text.

Check Points


  1. Propose topic and receive acceptance
  2. Gather Sources and Complete Research
  3. Complete Script
  4. Complete Story Board
  5. Complete Recording and/or Filming
  6. Complete Editing



Weekly Schedule

Week 1

Date Day Topic of the Week Reading Due Writing Due
January 29


Tu Course



January 31


TR Narratives and

Rhetorical Analysis


What Writing Does and How It Does It: Introduction, Chapter 2


A Better Pencil: Preface: Technologies of the Word, Chapter 1



Week 2

Date Day Topic of the Week Reading Due Writing Due
February 5


Tu Rhetorical Analysis and Critical Literacy



What Writing Does and How It Does It: Chapter 10


A Better Pencil: Chapter 2


Discussion Leaders: Group 1

 “This I Believe”

Check Point 1

Project Proposal


February 7


TR Composition and Cornel West:

Excerpt on Blackboard


Discussion Leaders: Group 2

 Week 3

Date Day Topic of the Week Reading Due Writing Due
February 12


Tu Speaking, Listening, and Writing What Writing Does and How It Does It: Chapter 8


Do You Speak American? Chapters 1-3


Discussion Leaders: Group 3

February 14


TR Rhetorical Listening:

Chapters 1-2

Excerpt on Blackboard


Discussion Leaders: Group 4

“This I Believe”

Check Point 2

Gather Sources and Complete Research

Week 4

Date Day Topic of the Week Reading Due Writing Due
February 19


Tu Linguistic Discourse Analysis


What Writing Does and How It Does It: Chapter 3


Bootstraps: Prologue,

Chapters 1-3

Excerpt on Blackboard


Discussion Leaders: Group 5

February 21


TR In-class Workshop

Individual Project


Rhetoric and Sports

Race, Economics, and the

Shifting Politics of Sport Media

The Case of Jimmy the Greek

On Blackboard


Discussion Leaders: Group 6

“This I Believe”

Check Point 3

Complete Script


Week 5

Date Day Topic of the Week Reading Due Writing Due
February 26


Tu In-class Workshop

Individual Project/Group Project


The Rhetoric of Fake News



Combating Fake News in the Digital Age

On Blackboard


Discussion Leaders: Group 1

Paradigm Shift

Check Point 1

Group Project Proposal


“This I Believe”

Check Point 4

Complete Recording


February 28


TR Conferences

Individual Project

Peer Review: Summary and Synthesis Report #1

Week 6

Date Day Topic of the Week Reading Due Writing Due
March 5


Tu Conferences Individual Project


The Rhetoric of Video Games

Critical Literacy and Video Games

On Blackboard


Discussion Leaders: Group 2

 Final Draft: Summary and Synthesis Report #1 Due on Blackboard
March 7


TR In-Class Workshop

Group Project


The Rhetoric of Climate Change

Ecofeminism and Climate Change

On Blackboard


Discussion Leaders: Group 3

Paradigm Shift

Check Point 2

Gather Sources and Complete Research

Week 7

Date Day Topic of the Week Reading Due Writing Due
March 12


Tu No Class-group meetings
March 14


TR No Class-group meetings “This I Believe”

Check Point 5

Complete Editing

 Week 8

Date Day Topic of the Week Reading Due Writing Due
March 19


Tu Spring Break

No Class

March 21



Week 9

Date Day Topic of the Week Reading Due Writing Due
March 26


Tu Intertextuality


What Writing Does and How It Does It: Chapter 4


A Better Pencil: Chapter 3-4


Discussion Leaders: Group 4

“This I Believe”

Individual Project Due

March 28


TR What Writing Does and How It Does It: Chapter 6


A Better Pencil: Chapter 5-6


Discussion Leaders: Group 5

 Week 10

Date Day Topic of the Week Reading Due Writing Due
April 2


Tu Understanding Composition and Pedagogy What Writing Does and How It Does It: Chapter 7


A Better Pencil: Chapter 7-8


Discussion Leaders: Group 6

Paradigm Shift

Check Point 2

Gather Sources and Complete Research

April 4


TR A Teaching Subject: Chapters 1-2

Excerpt on Blackboard


Discussion Leaders: Group 1

Week 11

Date Day Topic of the Week Reading Due Writing Due
April 9


Tu Code-Switching, Reading, and Listening


What Writing Does and How It Does It: Chapter 5


A Better Pencil: Chapter 9-10


Discussion Leaders: Group 2

Paradigm Shift

Check Point 3

Complete Script

April 11


TR Voices of the Self: Pages 9-70


Discussion Leaders: Group 3


Peer Review: Summary and Synthesis Report #2

 Week 12

Date Day Topic of the Week Reading Due Writing Due
April 16


Tu Cultural Rhetoric Digital Griots: Chapters 1-2

Excerpt on Blackboard



Discussion Leaders: Group 4

Paradigm Shift

Check Point 4

Complete Story Board


Final Draft:

Summary and Synthesis Report #2

Due on Blackboard

April 18


TR Reading Chinese Fortune Cookie: Introduction, Chapters 1-2

Excerpt on Blackboard


Discussion Leaders: Group 5


Week 13

Date Day Topic of the Week Reading Due Writing Due
April 23


Tu Group Conferences/



The Rhetoric of Film

Driving toward disability rhetorics: narrative, crip theory, and eco-ability in Mad Max: Fury Road

On Blackboard


Discussion Leaders: Group 6

April 25


TR Group Conferences/



The Rhetoric of Film

Money Doesn’t Talk, It Swears: The Wolf of Wall Street as a Homology for America’s Ambivalent Attitude on Financial Excess

On Blackboard


Discussion Leaders: Groups 1-2

Paradigm Shift

Check Point 5

Complete Filming and/or Image Selection

Week 14

Date Day Topic of the Week Reading Due Writing Due
April 30


Tu Feminism in Rhetoric and Composition Feminism and Affect at the Scene of Argument: Chapters 1-2


Discussion Leaders: Groups 3-4

May 2


TR Feminist Theory and Practice: Pages 1-40


Discussion Leaders: Groups 5-6

 Week 15

Date Day Topic of the Week Reading Due Writing Due
May 7


Tu Genre What Writing Does and How It Does It: Chapter 11


A Better Pencil: Chapter 11-12


Paradigm Shift

Check Point 6

Complete Editing

May 9


TR Group Presentations



Week 16

Date Day Topic of the Week Reading Due Writing Due
May 14


Tu Group Presentations


 Peer Review:

Summary and Synthesis Report #3

Final Draft due May 16




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