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About Your Comments

Whether or not you subscribe to Teaching Photography, you’re welcome to post comments in response to anything you find here. We intend this as a space where professionals and pre-professionals in the field, and others with a serious interest in it, feel free to engage in online dialogue with their peers and colleagues. A few ground rules, and a few requests:

1. Mind your manners. If you think someone’s wrong, prove it with reasoned argument. (Doesn’t mean I’ll reject heated debate — just the opposite.)

2. Stay on-topic.

3. Make your comment, even if brief, a contribution to the discussion. Add some pertinent information, relate an illustrative personal anecdote, explore another aspect of the question under consideration.

4. Use your full name on your comment. Just as newspapers and magazines don’t publish unsigned letters to the editor, I won’t provide a platform for anyone who opts to remain unidentified. Your experience and professional qualifications do carry weight when people read your comments, appropriately so. (Note: If you have a good reason for remaining anonymous ― for example, if putting your name on a whistle-blowing comment could jeopardize your employment ― you can contact me via email.)

5. I won’t do editorial revision to any comments. Keep in mind that you’re communicating peer-to-peer with professionals in the field of education. Spelling, grammar, syntax, and punctuation count.

6. The conventional wisdom has it that blog posts and comments should stay short — the shorter the better. I disagree; this leads to cryptic, less than fleshed-out interchange. If I feel your comment run too long, but adds substantially to the dialogue, I’ll invite you to convert it into an article for the site.

7. Finally, a note to spammers: I’m the designated editor/administrator of this site’s content. All comments come to my email inbox first. Spam gets deleted before it reaches the posting area. Don’t waste your time.

All posted comments become part of this blog’s public history. As such, by posting a comment you thereby license to me reprint rights to that comment in perpetuity, for use in any subsequent publications of material from this blog, in print, electronic, or other media.

— A. D. Coleman

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