Five keys for persuasive public writing.
Teaching statements are living documents –they change and grow alongside your instructional practice.
Tips to help you develop a compelling book proposal for a university press.
Three steps to make sure you get the help you need.
A four-part outline for developing a SSHRC or NSERC module on training highly qualified personnel.
If you need help quantifying your work, it is best to first consult your university’s subject librarians.
Tips for giving effective conference presentations during the pandemic.
To make a humanities book review work for you, defy the conventional.
Once students get a fever for writing, sometimes you have to just let it run its course – and, in certain cases, it never goes away.
There are several different ways to define the “significance” of your research in a SSHRC application.
How and where to edit for active voice constructions in your academic writing.
Techniques for coherent, analytical lit reviews.
Ed-tech companies aim to be providers of educational content, but it’s hard to believe they are as concerned about academic quality as long-established educational publishers have been.
Strategies to engage the public in your research topic.
The argumentative essay – the gold standard of persuasive writing – may be a better measure of good rationalization than good critical thinking.
Be sure your application shows the significance of your work while focusing on your most compelling accomplishments.
Part 2: Strategies to extend your monograph’s reach.
Created in about a week, the collection offers a “snapshot” of the pandemic from scholars in the social sciences and humanities.
Part 1: Strategies to extend your journal article’s reach.
How controversy, curriculum change and emerging perspectives are shifting the study of Canadian literature.