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Volume 55, March 2020

Technology-Mediated Writing: Exploring Incoming Graduate Students’ L2 Writing Strategies with Activity Theory
Matt Kessler

Written participation with response technology – How teachers ask and students respond with applied text response functionality
Even Einum

Jason Swarts. Wicked, Incomplete, and Uncertain: User Support in the Wild and the Role of Technical Communication. Utah State University Press (2018). 171 pp.
Rachel Dortin

Experimenting with Writing Identities on Facebook through Intertextuality and Interdiscursivity
Ann N. Amicucci

Kathryn Comer, Michael Harker, Ben McCorkle, The Archive as Classroom: Pedagogical Approaches to the Digital Archive of Literacy Narratives.
Analeigh Horton

The Current State of Analytics: Implications for Learning Management System (LMS) Use in Writing Pedagogy
Ann Hill Duin, Jason Tham

“I Never Know What to Expect”: Aleatory Identity Play in Fortnite and Its Implications for Multimodal Composition
Jialei Jiang

Student Perceptions of Their Web Literacy Identities
Drew Virtue

The Spaces Between: Mapping gaps in the Assemblages of Digital City Renderings
Fernando Sánchez

Tracing Ecologies of Code Literacy and Constraint in Emojis as Multimodal Public Pedagogy
Kellie Gray, Steve Holmes

EFL Students’ Cognitive Performance during Argumentative Essay Writing: A log-file data analysis
Forooq Zarrabi, Hossein Bozorgian

The Story/Test/Story Method: A Combined Approach to Usability Testing and Contextual Inquiry
Guiseppe Getto

Your Digital Alter Ego - The Superhero/Villain You (Never) Wanted Transcending Space and Time?
Sarah Young

XM (LGBT/>: A Schema for Encoding Queer Identities in Qualitative Research
Abbie Levesque DeCamp



Computers and Composition:
An International Journal

Computers and Composition is a professional journal devoted to exploring the use of computers in composition classes, programs, and scholarly projects. It provides teachers and scholars a forum for discussing issues connected to Image of journal covercomputer use. The journal also offers information about integrating digital composing environments into writing programs on the basis of sound theoretical and pedagogical decisions and empirical evidence.

Computers and Composition welcomes articles, reviews, and letters to the editors that may be of interest to readers, including descriptions of computer-based composition and/or reading instruction, discussions of topics related to multimodal composing; explorations of controversial ethical, legal, or social issues related to the use of computers in composition programs; discussions of professional development and teacher education; explorations of tenure and promotion issues for scholars who work in electronic environments; studies of digital literacy; and discussions of how computers affect the form and content of discourse, the process by which discourse is produced, or the impact discourses have on audiences.

The print journal, Computers and Composition, has existed since 1983. The online journal, Computers and Composition Online, was established in 1996. See History of the Journal for more information.