Andrea A. Lunsford is the Louise Hewlett Nixon Professor of English and Director of the Program in Writing and Rhetoric at Stanford University and a member of the faculty of The Bread Loaf Graduate School of English. She has designed and taught undergraduate and graduate courses in writing history and theory, rhetoric, literacy studies, and intellectual property and is the author or co-author of many books and articles, including The Everyday Writer; Essays on Classical Rhetoric and Modern Discourse; Singular Texts/Plural Authors: Perspectives on Collaborative Writing; Reclaiming Rhetorica: Women in the History of Rhetoric, Everything's an Argument, Exploring Borderlands: Composition and Postcolonial Studies and Writing Matters: Rhetoric in Public and Private Lives.
Michal Brody is a linguist, independent scholar, and lecturer. She was a founding faculty member of Universidad de Oriente in Yucatan, Mexico, and has been teaching more recently in California, at Sonoma State University and San Francisco State University. Her scholarly work centers on diverse aspects of language pedagogy for English in the United States and Yucatec Maya in Mexico, language politics, and contact between English and Spanish in the United States and Spanish and Maya in Mexico. Her favorite courses to teach include "Theories of Writing Systems" and "Linguistics of Cartoons and Comics." She's the author (with Keith Walters) of What's Language Got to Do with It? and the editor of They Say / I Blog .
Carole Clark Papper is Associate Professor in the Department of Writing Studies and Composition at Hofstra University, where she also directs the University Writing Center. Prior to that, she served for many years as the Director of the Ball State University Writing Program (winner of the CCCC Certificate of Excellence). Her scholarly interests include visual literacy, composition theory and pedagogy, and writing center theories and practices. Her favorite courses to teach include the practicum in writing center pedagogy, "From Pictograph to Pixel: The Impact of Writing Technologies on Literacies," and "Navigating the Information Ocean: Research, Writing, and the Web."