2.3 Emily Dickinson’s “A narrow Fellow in the Grass”

If you enjoy thinking, learning, and hearing about the nuts and bolts of classroom practice, this one's for you!

In today's episode, I talk about three methods / exercises / approaches I've used to teach Emily Dickinson's poem “A narrow Fellow in the Grass.” And I get downright detailed, y'all: close-reading, concept-mapping, riddle poems, assembling textual evidence, and practicing poem annotation. And: hear my breadmaker bangin' up a storm in the background — whoops!
Listen in and let me know how *you* teach, or read, this poem. I'm curious to know!

If you didn't hear my announcement from the last episode: We have MERCH! If you're interested in getting your hands on a Teachin' Books tidbits zine as part of my ongoing fundraiser to ensure I can keep providing honoraria for students and precariously or under-employed folks who come chat on the podcast, e-transfer to teachinbookspod@gmail.com or paypal.me/jambermcd or just drop me a line wherever you can find me 🙂 The zines are pay-what-you-can, and I'll need your mailing address to get the zine to you.

The podcast music is by Dyalla Swain and the graphics are by @muskrathands.

Follow the podcast on Twitter and Instagram @TeachinBooksPod. You can also get in touch at teachinbookspod@gmail.com.  In this kick-off to Season Two, I'd so appreciate if you'd share the pod with a friend, rate it, review it, tell your folks tell your family tell your neighbours and anyone who will listen!

 **The transcript for this episode, once available, will be here.**