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Writing in Education No. 35
Tue 15 Mar 2005
Issue number 35 of the NAWE magazine is published today, with articles relating to our recent York conference (Writing Aloud: Voice and the Writer) and including Clare Dudman's account of writing in the arctic footsteps of scientist Alfred Wegener.
The magazine is being mailed to all members within the next few days. A full list of contents is as follows:

Trouble and Wonder at the Royal Shakespeare Company: Joanna Ingham reflects on her playwriting project on tragedy with ten-year-olds.

A Writer in E-Residence: Jack Todhunter enthuses about his pupils working with novelist Steve Alton online.

"Would you like me to write that in German too?" Fred Sedgwick describes his work with multi-lingual primary school children.

Under the Table: Alex Josephy leads trainee English teachers in developing their writing.

Finding Your Voice: Maggie Freeman offers three simple exercises for use in community education.

The Accent Is On: Philip Burton supports young people using dialect as a writing voice.

Exploring Inner Voices: Susanna Gladwin gives an account of the York conference workshop run by Jess Curtis.

Dramatext - Offering Subjectivities: Phil Emery uses performance as a means of gauging the effectiveness of prose.

The Voice of the Scientist: Clare Dudman writes in the Arctic footsteps of Alfred Wegener.

The Dark Heart of the Story: Alicia Stubbersfield delves deep into her own personal development as a writer.

Writing like a Nincompoop: Amanda Boulter explores the issues around finding a critical-creative voice.

Bad-Mouthing Each Other: Ros Barber discusses the difference between 'reading' and 'performance'.

The Neglected Art of Eavesdropping: David McVey champions the literary virtues of public transport.

- plus news, reviews, literaturetraining update, and the NAWE Questionnaire with Alan Gibbons.

Contact Information:
National Association of Writers in Education