|Peter Elbow||Using the Collage for Collaborative Writing|
|Paul Kei Matsuda and Tony Silva||Cross-Cultural Composition: Mediated Integration of US and International Students|
|Helen Fox||Unteaching Racism|
|John Schilb||Anthologizing Composition Studies|
|Heather Brodie Graves||Public Discourse, Academic Insight, and Embracing Difference: How We Might Teach, Research, and Live|
|Elizabeth Rankin||Reflections on Academic Writing|
|Dana Harrington||The Ethical Turn in English Studies|
|Greg Wilson, Carl G. Herndl,and Julie Simon||Playing in Traffic: Cultural Studies and Composition Pedagogy|
|Kathy J. Wolfe||Crisis, Change, Opportunity: A Resituated WPA Reviews Resituating Writing|
Abstracts for Composition Studies 27.1
Elbow, Peter. "Using the Collage for Collaborative Writing." Composition Studies (27.1): 7-14.
Writing collaboratively is common and valuable, but it has problems: the process is difficult and often stifles weaker voices, and the product is often bland. The collaborative collage is a good way to introduce collaborative writing because it overcomes those problems and often results in strong, finished pieces. Experience with the collaborative collage can also help students learn to accept more complexity of thinking and voice into their solo essays.