Download PDF by Linda Flower: Community Literacy and the Rhetoric of Public Engagement
By Linda Flower
Neighborhood Literacy and the Rhetoric of Public Engagement explores the severe perform of intercultural inquiry and rhetorical problem-solving that encourages city writers and school mentors alike to take literate motion. writer Linda Flower files an cutting edge scan in neighborhood literacy, the group Literacy heart in Pittsburgh, and posits a robust and distinctively rhetorical version of neighborhood engagement and pedagogy for either marginalized and privileged writers and audio system. moreover, she articulates a conception of neighborhood publics and explores the transformative power of different discourses and counter-public performances.
In featuring a finished pedagogy for literate motion, the quantity bargains ideas for conversing and taking part throughout distinction, for engaging in an intercultural inquiry that attracts out positioned wisdom and rival interpretations of shared difficulties, and for writing and chatting with recommend for private and public transformation. Flower describes the competing scripts for social engagement, empowerment, public deliberation, and organisation that signify the interdisciplinary debate over versions of social engagement. Extending the neighborhood Literacy Center’s preliminary imaginative and prescient of neighborhood literacy first released a decade in the past, neighborhood Literacy and the Rhetoric of Public Engagement makes a major contribution to theoretical conversations concerning the nature of the general public sphere whereas delivering functional guideline in how every person can communicate publicly for values and visions of switch.
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Additional resources for Community Literacy and the Rhetoric of Public Engagement
It transforms public interaction. Counterpublics do more than nurture and circulate the in-talk and agreements of enclaves. Addressing a public is a campaign to extend the frontier, to call others to recognize themselves as members in this discourse, implicated in its concerns.
But public discourse, Warner claims, is also an intensely performative act of “poetic world making” (2005, p. 114). It attempts to realize a vision of the world through address. One critical part of this vision is its model of what it means to participate in this relationship among strangers (because it is this address to strangers that distinguishes a public from a mere group or community). ’s Southern Christian Leadership Council (“caught in an inescapable network of mutuality”) versus the Black Panthers separatist stance, or of the Sierra Club’s establishment rationality versus Earth First!
What is unusual about community literacy is that without positioning itself in an adversarial or advocacy stance, it reverses some critical patterns of authority (though by no means all) and gives pride of place to the expertise and voice of community folk. From its radical perspective on diﬀerence, it deﬁnes urban problems as mutual problems. The remainder of this chapter places this argument and the practices of community literacy in the context of a vigorous theoretical debate around the nature of the public sphere and the requirements of deliberative democracy.
Community Literacy and the Rhetoric of Public Engagement by Linda Flower