A Jeanne Site
California State University, Dominguez Hills
University of Wisconsin, Parkside
Latest update: July 14, 2000
Faculty on the Site.
- Soccer field will only benefit Mexican Americans.
- Your success depends on how hard you work. (from gedonline)
What I would like to do with this is come up with off the wall phrases, then hold topic discussions in which we trace the theories that would explain them. Brining theoretical sense to unqueried beliefs.
- "Academic Dishonesty and Low Self-Control: An Empirical Test of General Theory of Crime," John K. Cochran, Peter B. Wood, Christine S. Sellers, Wendy Wilkerson, and Mitchell B. Chamlin, pp. 227-256. Deviant Behavior Volume 19, Issue 3, Publication Date: July-September, 1998. Scroll down about three-fourths of the file to find this article on the Table of Contents.
Pass? or Prepared? on the definitions of crime. Is cheating worse than any other white collar crime? Cheating as a white collar crime? Auntie Wu, Prof. Smith. Fellman's adversarial compulsion. Riskin and the mutuality compulsion. Where does this leave the rest of us? Does Auntie Wu provide mutuality, or is she not the compulsive mutuality of which Fellman speaks? On p. 54, Fellman says of people who display compulsive mutuality: "In place of traces of competitiveness, cruelty, or anger, they show self-conscious qualities of being upbeat all the time, of self-righteousness, humility, and martyrdom." Where is Auntie Wu coming from? Straight adversarial compulsion? Or does the adversarial compulsion mingle with the mutuality compulsion?
This is on acadtol.htm
- Adversarialsm vs. Mutuality in Teaching Writing
- JAC 1.1 (1980), Cassette Commentary: An Approach to the Teaching of Expository Writing">. Alexander Medlicott, Jr.
- JAC 1.1 (1980), A Reply to Medlicott: Evaluating Writing. Karen Pelz
- Plan a p or p on how these two articles fit the adversarial and the mutuality continuum that Fellman notes. Check sitetchng.htm
- On July 10, 2000, book review of Frances A. Underhill. For Her Good Estate: The Life of Elizabeth De Burgh. New York: St. Martin's Press, 1999. Pp. 221. $45.00. ISBN 0-312-21355-7. Reviewed by Kathleen Kamerick, University of Iowa The review will be up online in a couple of weeks on the Bryn Mawr Classical Review Site. The review gives you an excellent idea of the life of a fourteenth-century noblewoman who sought and gained control over her life. We'll order the book for the library, if some of you would like to read further.
On gender.htm Want to connect this to the extent to which the woman's movement has been an ongoing struggle through the centuries. Also want to speculate on how it's taken so long to dispel some sources of oppression.