English Leadership Quarterly, a publication of CEL, the Conference on English Leadership, helps department chairs, K-12 supervisors, and other leaders in their role of improving the quality of English instruction. ELQ offers short articles on a variety of issues important to decision makers in the English language arts. (Published August, October, February, and April)
Editor: Oona Abrams
Chatham High School, Chatham, New Jersey
Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org ____________________________________
Production Editor: Pamela A. Crews, NCTE
Division Director, Publications: Kurt Austin, NCTE
"It becomes vital to frame . . . multimodal practices not as a replacement of/for traditional print-centric literacies but as a necessary companion. Sams & Warner, p. 7
ELQ is now green only!
Beginning with the August 2015 issue, English Leadership Quarterly moved to an online-only format. Print subscribers, your ELQ subscription was automatically switched to an online format. As each new issue becomes available, NCTE will send an online journal announcement to the email address on file for you, which will provide a link to the online issue of ELQ. The online issue can be downloaded and printed or accessed from any mobile device. All ELQ subscribers will enjoy the improvements to content and format that moving ELQ fully online enables. We will now be able to include full-color graphics and live links to supplementary media and opportunities for discussion, making ELQ an even more dynamic publication than before. Look for bold, blue text indicating linked content and click!
Getting Into Arguments
Voice and Choice
Leading Through Change
Inspiring Professional Learning
Striving to Be Awesome
Theme: English Leadership Quarterly Transitions
Theme: Evaluating English Teachers
What Did You Read This Summer?
Culturally Relevant Pedagogy
Ready for the Real World?
Reading for Fun
Troubling the Literary Canon
Common Core State Standards for English/Language Arts
Peace, Love, and Understanding
Dear Mr. President
“Are We Responsible? For Whom and For What?”
Revisiting the First Day of School