lcarozza


Linda Carozza

Photo of Linda Carozza

Department of Philosophy

Email: lcarozza@yorku.ca


Dr. Carozza’s academic background is in Argumentation Theory; her current interests have grown and are interdisciplinary in nature. She advocates for emotional arguments. As a mediator her experience informs her argumentation research. Her passion lies in the classroom with students - teaching critical reasoning. Teaching in the MODR program within the Department of Philosophy is a daily reminder of philosophy put into real practice, and one of Dr. Carozza’s greatest joys is receiving emails from students about the usefulness of MODR courses in their personal lives and careers. She is a new co-author of the 6th edition of Good Reasoning Matters! (forthcoming 2023, Oxford University Press).

Having taught in blended and online formats since 2012, Dr. Carozza has formally studied e-learning. She founded an E-learning Community of Practice on campus in 2019 that includes instructors and educational staff from across different faculties at York University. She has several publications on the topic of digital pedagogy.

Carozza, L. & Gennaro, S. (forthcoming 2021). Reflections on best practices for online teaching: Ethnographies from the front lines. In G. Jones (ed.), Teaching Online: Passion, Purpose, Practice. Cambridge Scholars Press.

Carozza, L. & Gennaro, S. (forthcoming 2021). The university we used to know: returning to humanity in post-pandemic teaching. In J. M. Valenzano III, Post Pandemic Pedagogy. Rowman & Littlefield.

Kim, A. S. N., Nairn, B., Popovic, C., Carozza, L., & Balidio, E. (2020). Participation is predictive of individual, but not group, work in the context of a blended general education course. In The Canadian Journal for the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning, Special Issue on blended and online learning in postsecondary education in Canada, 11(3). http://www.cjsotl-rcacea.ca/

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Degrees

Philosophy, PhD, York University
Philosophy, MA, University of Windsor

Research Interests

Philosophy , Education, Argumentation Theory, Informal Logic, Conflict Resolution, Digital Pedagogy, Scholarship of Teaching and Learning

Current Courses

Term Course Number Section Title Type
Fall/Winter 2020 AP/MODR1730 6.0 H Reasoning About Social Issues LECT
Fall/Winter 2020 AP/MODR1790 6.0 A Reasoning In Everyday Language LECT
Winter 2021 AP/MODR1770 6.0 M Techniques of Persuasion BLEN


Upcoming Courses

Term Course Number Section Title Type
Summer 2021 AP/PHIL2200 3.0 A Critical Reasoning LECT
Summer 2021 AP/MODR1770 6.0 A Techniques of Persuasion ONLN


Dr. Carozza’s academic background is in Argumentation Theory; her current interests have grown and are interdisciplinary in nature. She advocates for emotional arguments. As a mediator her experience informs her argumentation research. Her passion lies in the classroom with students - teaching critical reasoning. Teaching in the MODR program within the Department of Philosophy is a daily reminder of philosophy put into real practice, and one of Dr. Carozza’s greatest joys is receiving emails from students about the usefulness of MODR courses in their personal lives and careers. She is a new co-author of the 6th edition of Good Reasoning Matters! (forthcoming 2023, Oxford University Press).

Having taught in blended and online formats since 2012, Dr. Carozza has formally studied e-learning. She founded an E-learning Community of Practice on campus in 2019 that includes instructors and educational staff from across different faculties at York University. She has several publications on the topic of digital pedagogy.

Carozza, L. & Gennaro, S. (forthcoming 2021). Reflections on best practices for online teaching: Ethnographies from the front lines. In G. Jones (ed.), Teaching Online: Passion, Purpose, Practice. Cambridge Scholars Press.

Carozza, L. & Gennaro, S. (forthcoming 2021). The university we used to know: returning to humanity in post-pandemic teaching. In J. M. Valenzano III, Post Pandemic Pedagogy. Rowman & Littlefield.

Kim, A. S. N., Nairn, B., Popovic, C., Carozza, L., & Balidio, E. (2020). Participation is predictive of individual, but not group, work in the context of a blended general education course. In The Canadian Journal for the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning, Special Issue on blended and online learning in postsecondary education in Canada, 11(3). http://www.cjsotl-rcacea.ca/

Degrees

Philosophy, PhD, York University
Philosophy, MA, University of Windsor

Research Interests

Philosophy , Education, Argumentation Theory, Informal Logic, Conflict Resolution, Digital Pedagogy, Scholarship of Teaching and Learning


Current Courses

Term Course Number Section Title Type
Fall/Winter 2020 AP/MODR1730 6.0 H Reasoning About Social Issues LECT
Fall/Winter 2020 AP/MODR1790 6.0 A Reasoning In Everyday Language LECT
Winter 2021 AP/MODR1770 6.0 M Techniques of Persuasion BLEN


Upcoming Courses

Term Course Number Section Title Type
Summer 2021 AP/PHIL2200 3.0 A Critical Reasoning LECT
Summer 2021 AP/MODR1770 6.0 A Techniques of Persuasion ONLN