In this episode:
This week we are joined by Laura Masters (@lauraemasters) for a conversation on storytelling. We look at how it can be used as a tool for learning and how technology is changing the way in which we tell our stories.
About Our Guest: Laura Masters
A natural story-teller, Laura Masters is a quick thinker, creative concepter, copywriter, short story writer, & technical writer. She has experience working with companies such as Cardinal Health, Jack Morton Worldwide, Subway, ANICO, and others. A natural ability with technology and making the complicated understandable, Laura loves to enthuse others through her writing.
SHOW NOTES & LINKS
Daily and Weekly Fantasy Sports contests for cash prizes.
The MFA in Creative Writing program at Emerson College fosters a community of poets, fiction and creative nonfiction writers, editors, publishers and teachers.
Why ‘I’m so happy I could cry’ makes sense
Bryan: Storytelling as an Educational Tool (Starts at 4:06)
M. Carolyn Clark and Marsha Rossiter
The Adult Learner: The definitive classic in adult education and human resource development by Malcolm S. Knowles
Denison University is an independent, coeducational, residential college of liberal arts and sciences founded in 1831.
What does emotion cost?
A Perfect Day for Bananafish by J.D. Salinger
J.D. Salinger’s Seymour, a Eulogy
A Theoretical Model of Children’s Storytelling using Physically-Oriented Technologies (SPOT)
Andy D-Day and the 2-Headed Calf
Podcast episode on museum placards
Andrew Bird’s Sonic Arboretum
Sean: Digital Footprints of our Physical Lives (Starts at 13:17)
The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock
Facebook wants to know why you didn’t publish that status update you started writing.
Lying on Social Media Creates False Memories
The Golden Girls
All the news you want about Blue Ivy Carter
Data data data, data data data, data data
Last Week Tonight: John Oliver & Edward Snowden
Sam: Engineering Stories (Starts at 27:49)
How to tell a story
FOMO: Fear of missing out
“The last man on Earth sat alone in a room. There was a knock on the door…”
One Thousand and One Nights
Community & Subway
Death by PowerPoint
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