Randall Cream@thinkingtogether.org



CV updated 11/2010.

Statement of Future & Current Research Plans, with links to project descriptions, grant narratives, and websites. updated 11/2010.

Research Prospectus, a 54 page document that offers a sample of my research and writing. This sample also illustrates my approach to technical and professional writing through projects submitted for grant funding for the NEH, NSF, JISC, SSHRC, and IMLS. The proposals are prefaced by a one page overview.

Teaching Philosophy, connecting my teaching practices to theory and research.

Student Evaluations Portfolio, with statistical evaluation & student comments.

Structuring Uncertainty and Ambiguity within Data Modeling to allow Serendipitous Discovery, a brief Lecture at the European Science Foundation's Networked Humanities conference in Maratea, Italy, 10/2010.

Sapheos Project Presentation, an invited Lecture at the Scholars' Lab at UVa, 2/2010.

Human Voices in an age of Text Processing, a Digital Humanities 2.0 presentation at ASECS 2010 in Albuquerque, 3/2010. Pecha Kucha-esque (32 slides in 6.5 minutes).

Writing as a Recursive Self-Encounter: Collaboration and Technology at the Limit of the Classroom, a sample of my written scholarship in technology, composition, and rhetoric. Co-written with a colleague in 2006, we received a R&R before my post-doctoral fellowship rendered revision untimely.

Out of Closets: Rhetorics of Stoic Philosophy in Eighteenth-Century Discourses of Sentiment, a sample of my written scholarship in 18th-century Literature, Philosophy, & Rhetoric. A bit of a teaser from my diss!

Rhetoric, Philosophy, & Technology, a graduate/upper division course proposal that mixes Technology, Ancient Rhetoric, Enlightenment/18th-century philosophy, 18th-century literature, and critical theory.

Technologies of Writing: Cultures of Writing from Stoicism to Software, a graduate/upper division course proposal that looks closely at Writing as a Stoic Technology. Framed transhistorically, this course moves from Stoic thought to contemporary scholarship of new media and literary theory.

Classes This Semester