Padlet – RestoraTwitter

As a tweeter, I did the Twitter narrative project. I worked on gathering tweets throughout the hashtag from myself and peers.

I went through the hashtag for our class, #en2490, and grouped it on the narrative as by work, which is each color coded, and then webbed together through primary themes and quotations and analyses that our class discussed throughout the class periods. At the very bottom and all the way left of the narrative, I have a few sections that are color coded in white, which symbolizes the common themes that we discussed, and are then linked to the works that are in different colors.

For more gathering on my thought processes, just follow the lined web of each section and color coded area of the picture narrative.

It begins all the way to the left, just as any other reading, with a positive and uplifting gif from the professor, showing her excitement for this class. Looking down from the top left of the Padlet, it then moves into the themes of the Restoration Period. Looking on the same plane as before but to the right, it’ll begin with the prominent readings of the time period and the color coding, and is grouped through the timeline of what came out first, ending with what came out last.

Below is a photo of my Padlet, but it’s also possible to follow the link, to see the full work. Following the link will also allow clicking on each section to show the full tweet.


Master Storify – Confessions of a Romantic Period Reader

Reflecting upon a day well spent,

Observing daffodils, and grand mountains, as I went,

I felt a strong sense of emotion, as I saw nature, in all of its glory,

Embodying Wordsworth’s rules, as depicted in this bedtime story.

The Romantic Period, as you soon will learn,

Saw numerous literary forms, concepts, and writers, including lots of poetry.

Lasting from 1789, with the French Revolution, until 1837, when Queen Victoria claimed the throne, one may discern,

The Romantic Period was a significant era in history.