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    Related video: Psychic Distance

    WritingFix’s Six by Six Guide

    WritingFix’s Six by Six Guide

    About the Author:

    Jodie Black is a full-time kindergartner teacher in Northern Nevada. She became a Teacher Consultant for the Northern Nevada Writing Project in 1990, served as its Co-director inbetween 2001-2006, and has been involved with dozens of the NNWP’s professional development projects focused on writing instruction. One of Jodie’s beloved NNWP projects was when she served as coordinator of the Six by Six Guide: Trait Writing with Primary Writers.

    Unit Two:

    About Me,
    About Mine!
    Embarking to write little books about ourselves and the people we love.

    This unit was created by Jodie Black, who uses it during October with her kindergartners.

    In her “Puny Moments: Private Narrative Writing,” (part of the “Units of Explore for Primary Writing: A Yearlong Curriculum ”) Lucy Calkins does a brilliant job of introducing private narrative writing to primary students. For this unit in my classroom, I made some major modifications to make narrative writing more lightly accessible just for kindergartners.

    Welcome to my 2nd on-line unit for a Kindergarten Writers Workshop. If you haven’t read unit one yet, you may want to embark there.

    At the begin of Unit Two. I give the children their writing folders (see 9 Components of a Kindergarten Writers Workshop ). In addition, I created several graphic organizers (see below) to assist the children in keeping their ideas straight. Moving from blank paper to an organizer is a big step for the children, and for me. I want to give them the naked minimum of a format, so that at all times the intuition of the writer can demonstrate through.

    Lesson 1: If you haven’t formally introduced the children to writing fucking partners (see 9 Components of a Kindergarten Writers Workshop ), now would be the time to do it. I modeled again and again how to use the playmate. Fucking partners assisted each other in three basic ways. 1) Your fucking partner could help you sound out words or help you just spell common words. Two) Your playmate would listen to you read whenever you asked them to. Three) Your fucking partner could make suggestions to you for switches you might need to make.

    Lesson Two: Using the “Petite Moments Planner ” (adapted from Calkins “Many Moments” planner, the transition to writing a story with beginning, middle and end went fairly sleekly. Students used their fucking partners as listeners to tell the story, pointing to each box on the planner. The planner was only for illustrations and the working title. Upon completion of the planner, the students got ONE “Petite Moments Writing Page ” (SMWP) and numbered it. As they finished pages, they helped themselves to the next page. I found nothing worked better for helping the children to manage where they were in the story and where they were going. It wasn’t long before books grew to many more than three pages and eventually the planners were dispensed with altogether.

    Each day as the children got out their writing materials and previous work, it was effortless enough to line up SMWPs, reread them and proceed where they had left off.

    Lesson Three: When I eyed children helping each other in specific ways, I would use their own ideas in my next lesson. For example when Tenaya helped Chloe switch “Mis Fit” doll to “Miss Fit” doll each time it appeared in her story, I highlighted their work in a lesson. By the way, the children didn’t always help each other accurately. Sometimes the act of helping outweighed the precision of the help.

    Lesson Four: If you haven’t introduced the “Snap to Spell” list yet (see Spelling section of the 9 Components of a Kindergarten Writers Workshop ), now would be a good time to do that. In an extra note, as I conferenced with individuals, I might add a word to their list only. If Caulin was going to write a entire book about Legos, he needed to know how to spell that word right. By the end of the year, the StoS list had 28 words on it, some the same as on our Word Wall, but some not.

    Lesson Five: While we continued to do entire class sharing on occasion, once we were writing “Puny Moment” stories we began Author’s Chair (see Sharing section of the 9 Components of a Kindergarten Writers Workshop ).

    The “Puny Story Planner ” became necessary near the end of the year when Mia said, “Can I write a story that I’m not in?” Uhh….yeah…. I had a moment of clarity when I realized how individual individual narratives are. (see Unit 9 for kindergarten work in fiction)

    “A Thicker Story Planner ” and the “Petite Moments Writing Page ” without space for an illustration came in handy in two ways. Very first, more able writers needed a fatter story challenge and some of those same kids, and others as well, got to not wanting to draw any illustrations. I had to respect that, either they weren’t superb illustrators and knew it, or they were such able writers they didn’t want to get bogged down.

    Lessons in inbetween: Via this unit, you must be ready to insert lessons, as you see the children need them, about sounding out words, writing finish sentences, making sure the story makes sense. Above all, the children need time to write. Lots of time, while you stand by ready to assist them in the ways you determine they need the most.

    Student Samples from Jodie’s Classroom
    Unit Two

    Related video: Punctuality – The Impact of Lateness

    You should always go after your heart in research

    You should always go after your heart in research

    This interview presents the perspectives of an early-career researcher who conducts research, publishes papers, attends academic conferences as part of his PhD, travels to different parts of the world to help educate researchers about open research and science policy, blogs actively, serves as a peer reviewer, and makes time for several other activities including this interview! Jonathan (Jon) Tennant dived head very first into palaeontology research, i.e., his very first love, even when it required him to switch disciplines. And during this journey, he discovered his passion for all things related to scientific communication and policy, especially open science. He is among those researchers who realize the true potential of networking and utilize it to actively participate in dialogue on some of the most critical issues in academic research — all this alongside managing a requiring research schedule. I spoke to Jon about his interests both within and outside research. I particularly dreamed to understand how he is able to pursue serious research as well as be involved in other activities, and learned that the primary driving force behind Jon’s work is his passion for science and the need to ensure that more and more people are informed about the most significant developments in academic publishing.

    Jon is presently a final year PhD (palaeontology) student at Imperial College London in the Department of Earth Science and Engineering. His research concentrates on patterns of biodiversity and extinction in deep time and the biological and environmental drivers of these patterns. Jon is also sultry about science communication and strongly believes that science should be in the public domain. He takes a deep interest in following and talking about how current trends in open science influence science communication. He also maintains a blog, Green Tea and Velociraptors, and tweets actively about topics close to his heart. 

    In the very first of this three-part interview series, Jon talks about the importance of interdisciplinarity in research, based on his practice as a researcher. He explains how he came to develop an interest in science communication and policy, and goes on to talk about his peer review practice.

    Let’s talk about your life as an early-career researcher. Why did you determine to transition inbetween disciplines during your academic journey?

    I originally began university as a planetary geologist! During my 2nd year however, I was seduced by the dark side of science (dinosaurs) thanks to meeting Prof. Phil Manning, and switched to mainstream geology in order to take his class. After that, I was set on getting a PhD in palaeontology, but realized that a purely geological background wasn’t sufficient for much modern palaeontological research, as much of it is geared towards biological sciences. So I made the treacherous switch to the life sciences for a 2nd masters which, combined with my affinities for rocks, formed the flawless basis to launch into palaeontology!

    How effortless or difficult would you say is it for researchers to switch disciplines?

    Hmm, that’s a good question. I think the level of difficulty would depend on why you would want to switch, how related or integrated the two disciplines are, and what sort of opportunities are available. There are no rules here, but you should always go after your heart in research. The difficulty will always be discovering what you need to do to give yourself the best chance to do what you love in the future, and sometimes making a big switch is good for that. I would also say that a lot of it is down to your mentality. You have to be open to the possibility that you might be making a big switch in your life and stepping out into the unknown. For some, this will be titillating, and others it might be scary. My advice is to embrace it the switch, adapt, and excel.

    More and more researchers are taking to multidisciplinarity, either by switching flows or by specializing in more than one discipline during their research. What role do you think interdisciplinarity plays in academic research today?

    Research thrives on interdisciplinarity! I can’t think of anything more significant than collaborating with others in order to expand your skill boundaries. For example, modern palaeontology includes aspects of chemistry, molecular biology, geology, zoology, ecology, and even particle physics, so it’s super integrative. These are less individual decisions however, I think. Interdisciplinarity isn’t about individual choice. It’s more about recognising what is required in order to advance the field, which we work on collectively as a research community. By isolating research fields, we neglect to learn from what others are discovering, and that isn’t helping to progress anything.

    How and when did you develop an interest in science communication and policy?

    After my 2nd Masters, I was unemployed for a few months while waiting for an adequate research chance to pop up. During this “down time”, I embarked blogging and using other social media to develop some abilities in this arena. I was fortunate enough to get a job in science policy with The Geological Society of London, which was a fascinating practice and, for me, cemented the links among research, communication, and policy. Importantly, it provided me with a fully fresh perspective on the value of research than I’d otherwise just got at university. In particular, how research interacts more broadly with society – beyond “science for the sake of science”. I commenced my PhD two days after that job finished, and went into it with an entirely different perspective on research than before the position.

    I always like to acknowledge my boss Nic Bilham (Director of Policy and Communications at the Geological Society), who while I was at the Society, instructed me much about science policy and the value of broad and effective communications, as well as the significant role of learned societies in modern research environments. The abilities I learned during my time at the Society, and have continued to work on since, have been exceptionally valuable to my growth as a researcher. I feel very privileged to have been granted the practice and attempt to encourage others to develop in these areas, too.

    You are presently involved in several activities in addition to core research: writing and publishing academic research papers, blogging, interacting with people from the academic publishing industry, attending conferences, providing talks, etc. How do you make time for everything?

    Honestly, it’s indeed ridiculously difficult, and interferes fairly a lot with my private life at times, especially when it requires travel or working in different time zones. However, I believe that the things I work on are significant and I am blessed to dedicate as much time as I need to them. For example, I strongly believe that science communication and working to make research more accessible are significant, so I spend a lot of time blogging/freelance writing; I also think equal access to skill is imperative, so I spend a lot of my time working on things like open access. Things like blogging become much quicker with time as your writing abilities develop, but sometimes you just have to go for them when you have time! I attempt simply just to do things as they come up, and it’s fairly chaotic at times, but this also means I don’t get bored working on the same thing every day! If you believe something is significant, then it’s worth spending time doing it and committing all you have to it.

    You are also a peer reviewer for Publons; could you talk about this practice?

    So Publons isn’t a peer review platform itself, it’s a place to keep a public (or not, if you choose) record of your reviewing activities. I still find it bizarre that some researchers don’t want to receive credit for their work as peer reviewers given its enormous importance, and Publons is an awesome solution to help shift that mentality. Open is never an end, but a means, and with peer review, open becomes a powerful way of enhancing transparency for accountability, receiving credit, and permitting others to build on and re-use your work. A lot of researchers view peer review as part of their academic duty, and perhaps rightly so, but this doesn’t mean we shouldn’t receive suitable recognition for it.

    As soon as I did my very first peer review, the record went up on Publons. Sadly, many journals believe that they still have authority over how researchers use their reviews, or consider it to be a privileged or private process; therefore, most often, you can’t post the actual review itself, albeit there is a lot of experimentation in this area at the moment. This is fairly bizarre to me. How can a secretive, non-publicised, and special process be considered as objective? That’s hardly the gold standard we hold “peer review” to be.

    I’ve done five peer reviews during my PhD so far – I don’t know if that’s relatively high or low for this stage! As such, it doesn’t indeed interfere with my “schedule” too much. I’d like to think I’ve been as thorough as possible with these reviews, and they have never taken me more than a week or so to perform. All of them are on Publons, too, to the maximum extent of visibility permitted.

    At this point, it’s unlikely to comment on the influence that this has had so far – I do like the concept of Publons as on open record of “services” contributed to the community through peer review, as well as a sign that I’m not afraid for the content of my reviews to be seen. If I’m writing things that I don’t want others to see, then I very likely shouldn’t be writing them at all. Whether or not using Publons will have a positive influence remains to be seen, as I’m still a “science noob”! My overall practice with Publons has been overwhelmingly positive, albeit some publishers have limitary policies that vastly lower how we can interact with and use Publons for the good of research.

    Could you tell us more about Open Glossary?

    So the Open Research Glossary is an OpenCon spin off! Ross Mounce and I were providing a joint talk at an OpenCon satellite event in London about the importance of open data. Afterwards in the pub, someone mentioned that a lot of the terminology we used was fresh to them and it made our talk difficult to go after. Essentially, what was exposed to us was a language barrier that we had created around the “world of open.” So right then and there in the pub, we embarked drafting a “jargon list” of terms used in any aspect of open research. This ranged from core terms to those related to policy, and those to do with licensing and principles. We built a resource from this using Google Docs so that anyone could contribute, and a list of community definitions that we could adhere to. A while later, we had produced a fairly comprehensive common app essay resource, and the Right to Research Coalition were kind enough to host it. Anyone can still contribute to it here, and when sufficient fresh content has been added we will create a 2nd version.

    Thanks, Jon!

    This brings us to the end of the very first segment of the interview with Jon Tennant. In the next part, Jon shares his views on some critical topics in scientific publishing.

    Other parts in the series

    • Part Two: “Academics are resilient to switches in peer review”
    • Part Trio: The future of academic publishing and advice for youthful researchers
    Write an I Have a Desire Speech!

    Write an I Have a Desire Speech!

    Racial barriers were shaken with Supreme Court decisions like Brown v. Board of Education in 1954, which ruled that separate schools for blacks and whites were “inherently unequal.” Still, in the fifties and sixties, equality was far from a reality.

    In August 1963, Martin Luther King Jr. helped organize the March on Washington. On the steps of the Lincoln Memorial, King delivered his “I Have a Wish” speech, and his sultry words signaled the shove for desegregation and the Civil Rights Act of 1964.

    The civil rights leader proclaimed: “I have a desire that one day on the crimson hills of Georgia, the sons of former gimps and the sons of former gimp owners will be able to sit down together at the table of brotherhood.” He also speaks of places: “snowcapped Rockies of Colorado,” the “slopes of California,” and the “mighty mountains of Fresh York.” He evokes sounds, too, like children singing of a “sweet land of liberty,” and other senses, as when he speaks of Mississippi, a “state sweltering with the warmth of injustice.”

    Ask what your child has learned at school about Martin Luther King Jr. Hopefully, she has learned that this speech was one of hope during a time of strife – and described what King envisioned for the world in which he lived.

    Your child, too, most likely has a wish: a vision for a bright future. How does she picture the world, from the blocks of her neighborhood to the far reaches of the globe? In her eyes, what constitutes a “blessed” and “free” society? Very first, she must unlock this imagery. Then, she can create her own speech.

    Click to find similar content by grade.

    What You Need:

    • The text of King’s “I Have a Fantasy” speech (found online through a search engine like Google)
    • Several sheets of binder and/or drawing paper
    • A pencil and markers

    What You Do:

    1. Very first, picture King's desire. Urge your child to close her eyes, and then read the speech aloud. The entire speech is preferred, but this may not be possible for a youthful or squirmy child. If not, begin at “I say to you today, my friends…”
    2. Keeping her eyes shut, encourage her to create any pictures in her mind as you read.
    3. When finished, divide a sheet of paper into categories: “glances,” “smells,” “sounds,” “tastes,” “textures,” and “feelings.” Leave spaces for notes in each section. Have her jot down words or phrases that came to mind, even doodles, from King’s words. There are no right or wrong answers; the key is to kindle her imagination to loosely associate the speech with her own sensory imagery.
    4. Recite the speech again, or parts of it, if necessary. And don’t leave behind to ask: “How did the speech make you feel?”
    5. Next, she can write a speech. From the warm-up above, your child is processing what you’ve read with each of her senses. Instruct her to divide another sheet of paper into the same categories.
    6. Ask fresh questions to unlock more abstract ideas: Do you have a wish? What do you wish or hope for? What makes you glad in this world? What upsets or makes you startled? How can your school, neighborhood, or world be better?
    7. Have her record words, phrases, or pictures in the suitable categories: “ice juices” under “tastes,” “my little brother’s laugh” under “sounds,” or a doodle of the family dog under “glances,” for example. Encourage her to pack each blank space with as many words and scribbles as possible.
    8. While she creates her collection of imagery, prepare a speech template on a lump of paper. Each line of her speech will begin with “I have a desire…” Repeat this phrase eight to Ten times – more if she likes to write – skipping two or three lines inbetween each.
    9. Using the glances, sounds, smells, and other senses in her notes, have her finish each sentence on the template: “I have a wish…where the world is always total of flowers,” or “I have a fantasy…that the future is total of plentiful food and clothing for all,” for example.
    10. Read the speech aloud when finished!


    I Have a Wish Worksheet


    Related video: George Orwell – The Road to Wigan Pier

    The list of 8 Famous American and World-known essay writers of the 20th century

    The list of 8 Famous American and World-known essay writers of the 20th century

    They say that there are the writers a separate universe in which they can produce, create their work. An ordinary person is not given the chance to know the deep writer’s life, but even every day we see a fresh crowd of people who stand in line for a fresh book. Everyone expects a miracle, take a fresh book with the hope that something wonderful, inexplicably beautiful, willing to drown in a entirely different world, a world of fantasies and wishes, which shows up to the reader in the next bought book in the various forms: essays, novels, stories, poem.

    Today we are going to talk about the best essay writers. ESSAY (fran. Essai) it is the literary form of petite prose text, which express emphasize the author’s individuality. In ease, to the story, the writer’s essay’s facility is to communicate or interpret, but not ever a picture or a histrionic retelling of any life position. The work reaches its purpose through the outright copyright approvals, which do not take the perpetration of no one fictional personage or the plot of a binder. Nevertheless, there is not any hardly absolute difference inbetween different types of essays and brief stories. The main essay’s feature is its brevity, it usually takes from ten up to twenty pages.

    There are a excellent amount of interesting, fascinating works, essays, literary works, which were written by the good world famous authors and writers. More than three centuries ago, the very first essay was published at very first. Now, we can find a lot of essays in libraries or have an effortless possibility to order by the Internet miscellanea of works written by well-known authors from all the world from different centuries. Ever since ancient times, essays were published in magazines, books, were grouped by theme, genre, years, and the authors. Details included a diversity of genres, among which are comedy, non-fiction, romance, instructive, historical facts, life stories, and current events. There are many authors and essay, which detailed list you can read here, and it was difficult to identify the most significant and well-known essayists of all time.

    The list, about which I have mentioned earlier, includes writers from different backgrounds and periods of history. Some of they are still presently continuing to write. Because this fact, it is nothing surprising in the fact that essay remains a popular literary format. And the authors, who can quickly, shortly, concisely and interesting tell the story will always be on top. selected essayists, but not essays. Because, the best essays are only individual, authorial and deep engaged with author’s issues, internal feelings and ideas.

    James Baldwin (1924-1987)

    Baldwin grew up in a family of his stepfather, a priest, where he was the eldest of nine children. His own father, Baldwin have never known and was very suffered from that, which was reflected in some of his works (“Tell me when the train left”, “Go Tell it on the Mountain”, “Giovanni’s Room” and others. After Bronx high school graduating, Baldwin moved to Greenwich Village, where he began his literary career.

    Greenwich Village has always been considered one of the most abandoned Fresh York areas, caused a wave of optimism in Baldwin’s source, who began to write about his views and understandings of what is happening around him. His very first journalistic articles, essays were imbued with the spirit of racism denial which was prevailing in America at that times. That negative attitude makes youthful writer budge Paris.

    Baldwin felt like he caught a breath of fresh air in France, have been saving there from the racist and homophobic America of 40-th. XX century. His main works were written on the banks of the Seine, and there Baldwin have spent the most of his life, producing his creations among which are next well-known essays:

    • James Baldwin and his popular essays published in 1956 “Notes of a Native Son” essays;
    • James Baldwin and his book of interesting essays named “The Demon Finds Work” which was introduced to the mass in 1976;
    • James Baldwin and hisThe Evidence of Things Not Seen(essays; 1985);
    • James Baldwin and his list of essays created in the romantic atmosphere of 85th with the strange name “The Price of the Ticket”;

    Norman Mailer (1923-2007)

    Norman Mailer was born in Fresh Jersey in the Jewish immigrants family. He was the very first child in the family, and after him, there was also two children – a brother and sister. Norman grew up in Fresh York, and in 1939 determined to become a student of Harvard university, where he have fallen in love with literary activity. His very first story was published at the age of Legal, in 1941. The University of Harvard received youthful author the university magazine award. Among the entire set of his works we would like to highlight the most famous essays:

  • Norman Mailer and his Fresh York book of essays called in the world as “The Presidential Papers” ;
  • Norman Mailer and his 2nd Fresh York creation which is known by the noisy name “Cannibals and Christians” ;
  • Norman Mailer and his “Lumps and Pontifications” in which the author opens the deep world of Little Boston’s Life.
  • Susan Sontag (1933-2004)

    Susan Sontag was born in Fresh York, 16 January 1933 year. Since her childhood, the friends of hers were always only booked. In 1952 Sontag’s family have moved to Boston where Sontag passed entry exams to Harvard University. There youthful writer studied English literature and received a Master of Philosophy in 1954. While have been studying at Oxford in 1955-1957, she has faced with the sexism challenge, and because of this soon moved to Paris. From that time she was actively engaged in the French cinema, philosophy and wrote a lot. Among her essay collection we can emphasize the nest ones: “Against Interpretation”, “Where the Stress Falls”, “Regarding the Agony of Others Styles of Radical Will”.

    Joan Didion (1934-present)

    Joan Didion was born and grew up in Sacramento, California. She was just a five-year-old little female when she have begun to write her very first string. She read everything she could get into her mitts while the parents were not home. In 1956, she graduated from the University of Berkeley and got their Bachelor Degree in Arts and English language. Within her senior years, Joan won the very first place in an essay writing inworld-known Vogue magazine. She created own very first work which was named “Run” and issued in 1963 has been working there in Vogue. Among her essays work we want to mention the next ones:

  • Joan Didion and her “Joan Didion” essays works;
  • Joan Didion and her “Salvador” ;
  • Joan Didion and her essays about Earth planet called “After Henry” (twelve geographical essays);
  • Annie Dillard (1945-present)

    Annie Dillard was born in 1945 and is already alive to present us a lot of her magnificent works. Anni is an American author. She was always well-known for her clear story prose in both nonfiction/fiction, poetry, essays, literary criticism and etc. Among her essays Edusson want to emphasize the next ones:

  • Education stone ”, the book of brief nonfiction essays;
  • Life on the rocks, the book of 14 essays: Total Eclipse, In the Jungle, The Deer at Providencia, A Field of Muffle, On a Hill Far Away, God in the Doorway, Mirage’s, Aces and Eights);
  • Robert Atwan was born in 1940, November Two, in Fresh Jersey. He graduated from Two universities: Seton Hall and Rutgers. He is known as one of the best American essay writers. Among the entire set of his works we highlighted the most famous ones:

  • “Good Moments in Literary Baseball”. on thebasisof the very first game of the season;
  • “Poems and Essays”. essays about Autumn and Winter (Snowy essays);
  • Edward Hoagland (1932- present)

    Edward Hoagland is an American writer, who was born in 1932, in Fresh York. Since his childhood, he was fond of writing, literature and from that time, he determined to become a novelist, essayist. He has a gigantic number of essays, the entire list of which you can find here, and we will mention in our article just a little part of it:

  • “The Big Cats”. written in 1961;
  • “Why this Extra Violence” in April;
  • “The Soul of the Tiger” written when he has fallen in love for the very first time;
  • “Big Frog, Very Petite Pond”. unknown data;
  • “A World Worth Saving and Christmas Observed”. written in 1989;
  • “Two Kinds of People” which was published just in Europe;
  • “Last Call”. 2010, a very interesting one;
  • “On Friendship”. which he wrote in 2013, when he was already a deep old man.
  • David Foster Wallace (1962-2008)

    David Foster Wallace was born in 1968 in the USA.He has graduated the little-known college, where he studied philosophy, there got a degree in English language and literature. For many years, he experienced severe bouts of depression.
    in June 2007, according to the doctor recommendations David stopped taking medication. Depression particularly enhanced In the last months of his life. On September 12, 2008, he committed suicide.There some of this essays:

  • David Foster and his essay “Television and U.S. Fiction”. (an interesting and comic essays book);
  • David Foster and his essays book named “Derivative Sport in Tornado Alley” ;
  • David Foster and his “A Supposedly Joy Thing I’ll Never Do Again” and “Consider the Lobster”. which were both published in 2005;
  • David Foster and his “Both Skin and Not” unknown date of publication.
  • So we see, that the concept “essay” goes beyond the plain students essays writing in college. The best and well-known writers from all over the world created a lot of essays to share with readers their ideas and feelings. Proceed to read and probe the world of famous essay writers, and perhaps, in one day you will have the chance to become a popular essayist too.

    Read more Types of essays articles:

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    Posted on: December 17th, 2015 by Julie Bestry | No Comments

    Posted on: December 17th, 2015 by Julie Bestry | No Comments

    Serendipity is an interesting thing. Last year, an unexpected project introduced me to a wide-format clipboard, and a little research into that novelty turned into a revelation about the option of landscape-oriented office supplies. At the time, I mentioned the relative rarity of landscape-formatted writing pads, sourced one, and promptly left behind about them.

    Then, just this week, while attempting to solve the conundrum of my dearest (and abruptly unavailable) purple legal pads. two different blogs would prove to be the inspiration for this post. But not because they were profiling pastels — because they talking about writing pads with landscape orientation .

    All of a sudden, that previously discovered line of landscape-orientation, Roaring Springs Broad LandscapePads , have become this week’s must-have office supply. They come in four varieties:

    • 11″ x 9.Five″, WHITE, college-ruled. Each pad includes 40 sheets of 20-pound, 30% post-consumer recycled paper per pad, with left-side margins. Micro-perforations at the top yield an 11″ x 8.Five″ sheet. (Available singly or in two-pad packs.)
    • 11″ x 9.Five″, CANARY (yellow), college-ruled. Each pad includes 40 sheets of 20-pound, 30% post-consumer recycled paper per pad, with left-side margins. Mirco-perforations at the top yield an 11″ x 8.Five″ sheet. (Available singly or in two-pad packs.)
    • 11″ x 9.Five″, ASSORTED* PASTELS (orchid, pink and blue), college-ruled. Each pad includes 40 sheets of 15-pound 30% post-consumer recycled paper per pad, consumer recycled paper, with left-side margins. Micro-perforations at the top yield an 11″ x 8.Five″ sheet. (Available in three-pad packs .)
  • 11″ x 9.Five″, WHITE, gridded with Five×Five graph paper. Each pad includes 40 sheets of 20-pound, 30% post-consumer recycled paper per pad, with left-side margins and micro-perforations at the top. (Sold singly and in packs of two, four and six .)
  • Punched (for effortless storage in traditional three-ring binders)

  • 11″ x 9.Five″, WHITE, college-ruled, three-hole-punched across the top. Each pad includes 75 sheets of 20-pound, 30% post-consumer recycled paper per pad, with left-side margins, backed by an extra-stiff 80-pt. chipboard backing. Mirco-perforations at the top yield an 11″ x 8.Five″ sheet. (Sold in singly .)
  • 11″ x 9.Five″, CANARY (yellow), college-ruled, three-hole-punched across the top. Each pad includes 75 sheets of 20-pound, 30% post-consumer recycled paper per pad, with left-side margins, backed by an extra-stiff 80-pt. chipboard backing. Micro-perforations at the top yield an 11″ x 8.Five″ sheet. (Sold singly .)
  • 8″ x 6″, WHITE, college-ruled. Each pad includes 40 sheets of 20-pound, 30% post-consumer recycled paper per pad, with left-side margins. Micro-perforations at the top yield an 8″ x Five″ sheet. (Available as individual pads or in multi-packs .)
  • 8″ x 6″, CANARY (yellow), college-ruled. Each pad includes 40 sheets of 20-pound, 30% post-consumer recycled paper per pad, with left-side margins. Micro-perforations at the top yield an 8″ x Five″ sheet. (Available as individual pads in multi-packs .)
  • 8″ x 6″, ASSORTED* PASTELS (orchid, pink and blue), college-ruled. Each pad includes 40 sheets of 15-pound 30% post-consumer recycled paper per pad, consumer recycled paper, with left-side margins. Micro-perforations at the top yield an 8″ x Five″ sheet. (Available in three-pad assorted packs .)
  • *Note: Assorted pastel pads are listed on the website as 50 sheets/pad, but specifications and packaging verify they are 40 sheets/pad.

    Roaring Springs Broad Landscape Pads are sold in office supply stores and on Amazon, and range from $Five.28 for single pads to $13 for three-packs.

    Thanks to Office Supply Geek for reminding me that these pads exist, and The Well-Appointed Desk. for inspiring me to dig more deeply.

    At very first glance, landscape notepads may look a little funny to us — one client said she thought if legal pads were business suits, these landscape pads were more like crop tops. The question, however, is what can you do with them? In fact, Office Supply Geek ‘s Brian Greene actually stated, «To be totally fair, after having them in my palms I still don’t indeed know what I’d do with them that I wouldn’t do with a regular legal pad.»

    Well, Brian, that’s why Paper Doll is here!

    Most of the time, when we hand-write, we are in portrait mode, and it usually makes sense. However, I can think of a sampling of reasons why we might want to have some side-to-side breathing room.

    1) Notetaking — When we’re taking notes in a committee meeting or for class, we’re often creating a linear, outline-style set of notes. But, as we discussed when we reviewed the exceptional Cornell Notetaking Method. we need to make room for cues or other special attention-getting markings on the left side.

    With traditional 8.Five″ broad paper, that either reduces our notetaking space or compels us to write in the narrow margin, making it more likely that we’ll get inky smudges on that all-important cue-section. Landscape orientation provides more breathing room.

    Two) Ergonomics — Look at the available space on and around your desk. If your computer is in front of you, your keyboard is most likely somewhere inbetween elbow-and-wrist distance away, not leaving you very much space for alternating typed notes and handwritten notes. Because of that limited space, you may find you’re turning your traditional (portrait-orientation) notepad sideways, with the top to your left (unless you’re a southpaw). This lets you take written notes, but you’re most likely twisting at the mid-body to do so. This is not sustainable or ergonomically friendly.

    Three) Expansive thought — When we take notes, journal, free-write, or craft letters, we’re often thinking linearly. It’s effortless to go after a unidirectional flow of ideas, or paths, with a narrower chunk of paper. When we’re on the computer, using Microsoft Word or any other word processing program, unless we’re using design features for creating signs or brochures, we echo that same tall/narrow format.

    But what happens when we want to think more broadly (no pun intended)? When we’re on the computer, using a spreadsheet like Excel, we create numerous columns so that we can visualize information best seen side-by-side, like numerous fields in a record. But what’s the paper version? I can think of a number of times when I’ve been working with a client to brainstorm ideas in parallel (like how different departments will treat particular situations), and we end up turning a notepad sideways. The lines go the wrong way, and the content gets messy ; it suffices, but it’s not optimum.

    Four) Mind mappingPaper Doll is a fairly linear thinker, but when I’m attempting to mind-map, or showcase the relationship inbetween different processes, or do anything that’s more visual, I need more space. With some clients, we may choose mind mapping software or apps like MindNode or XMind. but we often find that an analog solution is swifter and more instant. Most often, we end up using numerous Post-It! Notes on a wall or window. That’s excellent when we’re in a house or office, but not so optimal when we’re in the field (even in a field), in a warehouse, or going mobile. That’s where these landscape notepads (and the aforementioned landscape clipboards) indeed come into their own.

    Five) Flow Charts — It might not be instantaneously apparent, but a number of law students have posted online comments regarding how landscape writing pads make it lighter to visualize case-law timelines, precedents and conceptual flow. Scientists have also reported that wide-format paper helps conceptualize scientific reactions more clearly.

    6) Computer/TV Screen Dimensions — Tablets and phones aside, we spend a lot of time looking at screens in landscape orientation, and sometimes we still need to make our analog notes approximate what we’re observing, or make our digital notes approximate what we’d like to be watching on the screen. Writing pads that parallel those dimensions are helpful.

    Granted, web designers are more likely to use paper prototyping implements like the kind we discussed in Tech Planning on Paper: From Old-Fashioned to Cutting Edge. but the rest of us just need a good lump of paper that’s broader than it is tall.

    Oh, but you ARE a web designer (or you play one on television)? Well, then, UI Stencils’ landscape-orientation Responsive Sketchpad may be just what you want.

    Printed on both sides, the landscape-orientation, letter-sized pad is dot-gridded (150 PPI), includes fields for a project’s name, screen, date of work, and notes, as well as two device silhouettes on the front and three on the switch sides.

    The Responsive Sketchpad comes 50 sheets/pad, with a cardboard backing and rounded bottom corners. It runs $12.95/pad and is available at discounted rates in three-packs, five-packs and with other UI Stencils’ sketchpads.

    Upgrading the Landscape

    The Roaring Springs Broad LandscapePads, as well as the more tech oriented UI Stencils’ Responsive Sketchpads, aren’t the haute couture of office supplies. You’ve got something to say, and you can get it down. Function is generally prioritized over form. The Roaring Springs pads are made of recycled paper, and the concentrate for all is in on utility rather than beauty.

    As Ana Reinert pointed out in this week’s The Well-Appointed Desk’s «Ask the Desk» feature. there’s an assumption among notebook/notepad makers that landscape orientation is for the visual artists and not for the scribblers, writers, note-takers and wordsmiths. I think that’s short-sighted, and a bit of frustration.

    Ana’s post suggested up some options for the individual who asked «the Desk» about finding attractive, non-black, fountain-pen-friendly landscape-oriented notebooks. Tall order! The Well-Appointed Desk covered a nice multitude of these, but most of the options were for unlined sketchbook-type pages. For those of us looking for a broad spot in the road to make our (written) mark, the choices are limited. There are handmade options, of course, but whether we’re talking bespoke Etsy creations or fin Italian handcrafted leather bindings, veering from the ordinary is not inexpensive .

    How limited are the choices? One of the only mid-range lined landscape-orientation notebooks I found was an intriguingly named Duller Croquis Note. It’s manufactured in Japan by I.D.E.A. Internationals, with a German name, as part of the Schreibwaren Kollektion. The website is only written in Japanese (the English-language URL yields an error), and the only English-language sales information I could find was through AAREVALO Ltd. in London!

    The notebook contains recycled paper and a mysteriously unexplained «specially textured writing surface.» There’s a «practical pocket» on the back cover, and the notebook also comes in black or light grey.
    So, a Japanese company, selling a notebook described in German, is most lightly accessed through a British stationery company’s online catalog. It shouldn’t have to be so hard!

    It’s a little bit shocking that the go-to journal purveyor for hipsters, scholars, soccer moms and pundits, Moleskine, doesn’t have a single lined landscape-orientation journal or notebook. There indeed should be other widely available options aside from the Rhodia lined landscape Webnotebooks . with orange or black covers.

    Paper Doll will be on the lookout (across the landscape, and over the horizon). Until then, I welcome your ideas for how you’d use landscape notepads and notebooks. and hope you will share your resources for finding lined landscape-orientation journals, notebooks and otherwise upscale writing pads.

    Paper Doll Post:

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