Peer Review Podcasting Part 2: reflections
Media Type |
Categories Via RSS |
Publication Date |
Dec 04, 2021
Episode Duration |

How well do podcasts work as a medium for scholarly peer review? In the previous episode, Hannah McGregor and Ian M. Cook provided peer review on Lori Beckstead's draft chapter Context is King: Podcast Packaging and Paratexts. Now we're following up to discuss how well we think this method went. Dario Llinares leads us in a discussion about the affordances and limitations of doing scholarly peer review in the context of a podcast. Jess is also here with recommendations for a peer reviewed and a scholarly podcast.

Be sure to listen to Peer Review Podcasting Part 1 on our podcast feed.

A copy of the draft chapter under review can be viewed here:

A transcript of this episode is available here:

Show Notes:

Hannah mentions recently undergoing peer review for Kairos, a refereed online journal exploring the intersections of rhetoric, technology, and pedagogy.

Hannah mentions speaking to Chris Friend on Hybrid Pedagogy's podcast Teacher of the Ear where they discussed 'ungrading'.

Ian M. Cook has a book coming out soon called Scholarly Podcasting: An Insurgent, Curious Craft.

Jess mentions Hannah's project, the Amplify Podcast Network, which is "a collaborative project dedicated to reimagining the sound of scholarship."

She also mentions Lori's Open Peer Review Podcast which is "a demonstration of using podcasting to conduct open peer review of academic scholarship."

Jess recommends Ted Rieken's audio piece published in the McGill Journal of Education entitled Mapping the Fit Between Research and Multimedia: A Podcast Exploration of the Place of Multimedia within/as Scholarship.

Lori recommends also checking out the Peer Reviewer Roundtable Response to Ted Reiken's Scholarly Podcast.

Jess also recommends the podcast Ologies by Alie Ward.

Dario & Lori touch on Mack Hagood's chapter The Scholarly Podcast: Form and Function in Audio Academia in Saving New Sounds: Podcast Preservation and Historiography edited by Jeremy Wade Morris and Eric Hoyt.

Dario mentions the Cinematologists' episode Knowing Sounds: Podcasting as Academic Practice, and Hannah McGregor's Secret Feminist Agenda podcast as examples which explore podcasting, scholarship, and peer review.

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