Stuart Greene's expertise is in the areas of rhetorical theory, writing in academic disciplines, and the intersections of race, ethnicity, and educational achievement. He has published numerous articles and reviews, is the lead author of a textbook on written argument, From Inquiry to Academic Argument, and is co-editor of two books, Teaching Academic Literacy and Making Race Visible: The Role of Literacy Research in Cultural Understanding, for which he won the National Council of Teachers of English Richard A. Meade Award for Research in English Education.
This is the resume of the last mailman on Earth. It is the near future, and the modern world we knew has been overrun and destroyed by reanimated corpses who hunt humans for food. Mankind has retreated to small pockets of civilization and practically surrendered to the walking dead. But one man routinely leaves behind the safety and comfort to find the people and things we’ve long abandoned. He battles the elements. He battles his own brewing insanity.
But mostly, he battles zombies.
First-year college students are challenged by academic culture and its ways of reading, thinking, and writing that are new to them.Composition instructors are equally challenged by having to introduce, explain, and justify academic methods and conventions to students. From Inquiry to Academic Writing aids both students and teachers with a practical and now widely proven step-by-step approach that effectively demystifies cross-curricular thinking and writing.