Facilitator/Teacher Resources

As a supplement to the wealth of resources and links provided in my blog entries, for your convenience I’ve compiled this list of additional resources.

I had a great time researching zombie-related resources, resources for audio blogging/podcasting and vblogging/videocasting*, resources highlighting the issue of copyright, and resources championing the use of the horror genre in the classroom.

If you have anything to add to this list, please comment below!

Copyright Advice:

When Zombies Attack Guide to Gaining Permission and Keeping Documentation for Using Images

Documentary Filmmakers’ Statement of Best Practices in Fair Use: “This Statement of Best Practices in Fair Use is necessary because documentary filmmakers have found themselves, over the last decade, increasingly constrained by demands to clear rights for copyrighted material.” (.pdf file)

Electronic Frontier Foundations: Founded in 1990. According to Wikipedia, “The Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF) is an international non-profit advocacy and legal organization based in the United States with the stated purpose of being dedicated to preserving free speech rights such as those protected by the First Amendment to the United States Constitution in the context of today’s digital age.”

Resources for Finding Creative Commons and Public Domain Media:

SpinXpress: By downloading the freeware, SpinXpress, you can become part of a social sharing community where you can exchange any size and type of file, communicate using the built in discussion forum & wiki, and search/download a wide range of files available under Creative Commons licenses. In fact, you can search for files that full under the media type, source, and precise license (including those in the public domain) you desire.

Yotophoto: Search Engine for free-to-use images. “Yotophoto is now indexing well over a quarter million Creative Commons, Public Domain, GNU FDL, and various other ‘copyleft’ images.”

Creative Commons Search Engine: Search for Creative Commons audio, images, text, video, and other formats that are free to share online.

Wikimedia Commons: A database of approximately pieces of media, all under free licenses such as Creative Commons Attribution/Attribution ShareAlike copyrights, GNU Free Documentation Licenses or public domain.

EveryStockPhoto: A search engine of approximately 1.5 million photos licensed for reuse from several free stock photo sources

Morguefile.com: According to the faq’s, Morguefile.com is repository of free images submitted under the “mogue file” license. Therefore, “all images are really free and they can be used in your commercial projects without permission or credit from the photogrpaher. Although selling prints, selling the images directly or claiming the photo is yours is prohibited…[They are not in the public domain, and the] images are still property of their respective owner and have granted you a usage license under the morguefile TOS.

Image*After: “[A] large online free photo collection. You can download and use any image or texture from our site and use it in your own work, either personal or commercial. Images are copyright free.

Public Domain Image Resources: “Cherry picked” and reviewed/vouched for by the Progressive Historians user, Nonpartisan.

The Freesound Project: According to its website, “The Freesound Project aims to create a huge collaborative database of audio snippets, samples, recordings, bleeps, … released under the Creative Commons Sampling Plus License. The Freesound Project provides new and interesting ways of accessing these samples, allowing users to … browse the sounds in new ways using keywords, a “sounds-like” type of browsing and more … up and download sounds to and from the database, under the same creative commons license … [and] interact with fellow sound-artists!”

MITVWiki’s Creative Commons Resources: “This section contains a list of resources whose creators have made them free for sharing so that you can use them in your video. Note that while we call this page “Creative Commons Resources”, there are a variety of licenses that allow sharing and, of course, public domain resources, which are completely free to use.”

Resources for Comics in the Classroom:

Awesome Comics,” a Webquest by Brian Boyd: Targeted at EFL/ESL students, but suitable for all. Students research comic book characters, design their own, then make a sample comic book.

“Teaching Resources.” National Association of Comics Art Educators 03 Oct 2007 <http://www.teachingcomics.org/resources.php>: “This page contains a list of short exercises, complete lesson plans, as well as a few sample comic books scripts. This material has been contributed by various cartoonists and educators…Each exercise has, listed after its title, a grade range for which the exercise is most appropriate. Many exercises, though, can be modified to suit older or younger classes as needed.”

Busiek, Kurt. “On Writing for Comics.” Marvel Entertainment Group Inc. 25 Oct. 1988 03 Oct 2007 <http://www.whiterose.org/dr.elmo/cwrite/writing.html>: ” This memo is designed to give you the basics of how to use the comic book format. Some of this may seem extremely obvious, but I’d rather say something you already know than forget to say something important. On the other hand, some of this may seem obscure and confusing, and you may wonder how you’re expected to remember all of this stuff while writing a script…”

Cohen, Avery J. “Improvisation Games for Comics Writers and Illustrators.” Creating Comics 03 Oct 2007 <http://www.members.shaw.ca/creatingcomics/ImprovGames.htm>: “The goal of these exercises is to create for writers and illustrators a structured environment in which they may develop their craft. These games are creative and may even be competitive. The structure allows artists to experiment with a variety of methods of collaboration. I am most interested in very short subjects that rely on commonplace situations and stock characters — the standard bag-of-tricks used by improvisation theater.”

Creating Comics: “Welcome to the Creating Comics resource source of information for comic writers, artists, letterers, and self-publishers. Here you will find to various resources on the Internet for practically every aspects of comic creation, including a reference section to jump start any researching you have to do.”

Comics-Based Instructional Unit-Rubric for From by Gene Yang

Forum Board: National Association of Comics Art Educator: Includes discussions on teaching comics and teaching resources.

Forum Board: Comic Life: Forums to the comic book creation software, Comic Life.

Sturm, James. “Introduction to Comics Art: Gateway to Visual Storytelling: A Semester’s Lesson Plan.” National Association of Comics Art Educators 03 Oct 2007 <http://www.teachingcomics.org/syllabi/10.pdf&gt;:This class is meant to serve as a basic introduction to the elements of visual storytelling. Depending on the school and what best suits its curriculum, this class could be offered as an art studio class, an illustration course, part of a writing program or within a film and video department. If a school is only looking to offer one studio class in comics, an Intro class like this could easily serve as that class.”

Comics and Comic Life in the Classroom: Links, manuals, tutorials, and project examples of using comics and the program Comic Life in the classroom

Comic Life in the Lab and Classroom: Tutorial on the basics of Comic Life

TeacherTube Search Results for [comic]: Online instructional videos/slideshows of the term “comic”.

Resources for use in Audio Blogging/Podcasting and Vlogging/Videocasting in the Classroom

Background Information

What is a Vlog? What is a Vodcast?: With both the vlog and the vodcast, “v” is for video. Which may give you a sense of what this is all about; but really doesn’t tell the story. The story involves going back to the origins of blogging, the web, and even the Internet itself. And while we won’t go all the way back in huge amounts of detail (since doing so would make this article way too long and you probably wouldn’t read it), we’ll tell enough so that after reading this you’ll know what they are and where these words came from. And see why they’re just both Internet TV.

Definition of AudioBlog and MP3 Blog from PCMAG.com:

A blog that includes audio clips in MP3, AAC or other audio format with brief text descriptions of their content. If the audioblog is made available in a syndication format such as RSS, it is a podcast.

MP3 Blogs

Audioblogs typically contain conversation, but music audioblogs are more often called “MP3 blogs” and contain promotion tracks from major music labels as well as copyrighted and non-copyrighted works from private collections. MP3 blogs may also include dialogue and gossip about the music and musicians. See blog, podcast and vlog.

(my emphasis)

Definition of Podcast from PCMAG.com:

(iPOD broadCAST) An audio broadcast that has been converted to an MP3 file or other audio file format for playback in a digital music player or computer. The “pod” in podcast was coined from “iPod,” the predominant portable, digital music player, and although podcasts are mostly verbal, they may contain music.

Using the RSS 2.0 syndication format, podcasts are made available to subscribers just like news feeds. The client program that captures the audio feeds and synchronizes them with the music player is a “podcatcher,” such as Curry’s own iPodder, available at www.indiepodder.org

Definition of Vidcast from PCMAG.com:

(VIDeo podCAST) A video clip designed to be viewed in a portable device. Also called a “vcast” and “videocast,” a vidcast is the video counterpart of a podcast and uses the same RSS syndication method for delivering material to users…

Definition of Vlog from PCMAG.com:

(Video bLOG) A Weblog (blog) that includes video clips to be downloaded and viewed immediately or transferred to a portable player. Also called a “vog,” “vid-blog” and “movie blog,” the vlog can be exclusively videos with text used only for captions, or text entries may be included. A venue for people who like to remix audio, video and graphics in some artistic expression, as well as novice and experienced videographers and movie makers, the material is distributed in popular video formats such as Windows Media, QuickTime and Flash…

Audio Blogging/Podcasting

The Education Podcast Network: “…an effort to bring together into one place, the wide range of podcast programming that may be helpful to teachers looking for content to teach with and about, and to explore issues of teaching and learning in the 21st century.”

How to Build a 10 Minute Podcast: “Here’s a step-by-step guide to putting together a professional-quality podcast”

PodOmatic Podcast Portal: “PodOmatic specializes in the creation of sophisticated tools and services that enable anyone to easily find, create, distribute, promote and listen to both audio and video podcasts. The premiere destination for veteran and novice podcast creators and consumers, PodOmatic is the largest and most widely used service for creating and hosting podcasts.”

Podcasting 101 for K–12 Librarians by Esther Kreider Eash:Our 21st-century school librarians can lead the way with innovative programming, new resources, and creative instruction. But first, they need to learn what podcasting is all about.”

Podcasting in Education Resources compiled by Gary S. Stager: “Not since the advent of the World Wide Web has such an easy and exciting communications medium been within reach of the masses. Podcasting offers educators and students remarkable opportunities for their voices to be heard in their local communities or the around world. “

Podcast Alley: “Podcast Alley is the podcast lovers portal. Featuring the best Podcast Directory and the Top 10 podcasts, as voted on by the listeners.”

Howto: Create Your Own Podcasting Show On Windows By Zef Hemel: “An updated, extended version of this howto (with more information on RSS and webhosts) in PDF format can be downloaded here.”

Libre Software and Libre Knowledge in Education: Quick Guide to Podcasting for Windows Users: This tutorial provides information for Windows uswer about creating podcasts using libre software (aka free or open source software).

Podcasting for Teachers By: Sheri German: A tutorial on podcasting geared toward educators.


Teachers TV: Thousands of education programmes on TV and online

Educational Uses of Digital Storytelling: Getting Started with Digital Storytelling: Tutorials – created by Instructional Technology graduate students at the University of Houston’s College of Education

Podcasting (and Videocasting) in Education: Provides many many resources on both of these topics.

Freevlog.org Tutorial: Step-by-step guide to creating a video blog and making it available for automatic download.

Blip.TV: Free hosting of videocasts. According to Blip.TV’s website, “We believe that the world is fundamentally changing as it becomes easier and easier for individuals and small groups of people to create their own video. Our mission is to make this even easier by taking care of all the problems a budding videoblogger, podcaster or Internet TV producer would run into. We’ll take care of the servers, the software, the workflow, the advertising and the distribution. Your focus should be on creativity.”

Make Internet TV (MITV): “This guide has step-by-step instructions for shooting, editing, and publishing online videos that can be watched and subscribed to by millions of people.”

Teacher Tube: Launched in March of 2007, TeacherTube aims to provide an online community for sharing instructional videos that are educationally focused. Searching relies on how the videos are tagged, so results can really vary depending on how you enter the search terms. However, TeacherTube does provide links to related tags to help resolve this limitation. By using the “Channels” tab, you can access tutorial videos. By viewing all tutorials, you can then use the CTRL-F (find for Windows users) or Apple-F (for Mac users) to browse for specific words throughout the results page. Of course, you can simply scroll and browse through the page, too.

Examples of varying search results due to tagging:

Resources on Webcomics: General Categories

Marvel Digital Comics: Launched January 1, 2004, Marvel Digital Comics features an extensive and ongoing collection of free digitized back issues of Marvel Comics.

Hypercomics.com: A free online showcase of comics created by users of the comic book creation software, Comic Book Creator. According to Hypercomics.com, “By submitting Your Content for inclusion into the Hypercomics site, you also grant the following use of and rights to Your Content to all Hypercomics Users worldwide: … the non-exclusive license to use, reproduce, distribute, remix, prepare derivative works of and compilations, display and perform Your Content as permitted through the functionality of the Hypercomics and under these Additional Terms and the TOS.”

Golden Age Comics: “The #1 site for downloading FREE copyright free golden age comics.”

Zombie Websites and Zombie Media Resources:

An Internet Hotlist on Zombies Created by Silver Lisa

Monster Island by David Wellington, an online zombie novel.

Everystockphoto.com search for “Zombie” images: “Everystockphoto.com is a search engine for creative commons photos, located in Vancouver, BC. We aim to be a community for designers, developers, photographers and other media publishers who want better, easier access to license-specific media on the web.” (my emphasis)

Undead Art.org: View the entries and winners of a contest where entrants had to remix at least one piece from both Amid the Dead (licensed under a Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike License) and Night of the Living Dead (in the public domain).

The Federal Vampire and Zombie Agency: The FVZA a satirical alternate history web site that purports to be a tribute to the U.S. government agency once responsible for controlling the nation’s vampire and zombie populations. “

Zombie Myths from The Federal Vampire and Zombie Agency: “While the bookshelves and video aisles are full of stories based on the mythology of vampires, comparatively little folklore exists with regard to zombies. Many zombie myths arose out African and Caribbean superstition, a fact not surprising when one considers the disproportionate number of zombies in the tropical regions of the world.”

Flashzombies.com – dead and the undead: “Everything Zombie, animated cartoons, games, desktop stuff and more. So why wait, you don’t have an eternity like the undead. Come here and you just might.”

Zombie Survival & Defense Wiki: “The online wiki community for zombie theorists, survivalists, and fans to share their knowledge, survival plans, and “experiences.” Prepare now or rue your disorganization later!”

Zombie Survival & Defense Wiki’s list of Zombie blogs and bloggers

WOWIO.com’s legally download, copyrighted webcomics featuring Zombies: (requires registration)

Wikipedia Article: George Romero’s Dead Series: Romero’s Dead Series consists of: (1) Night of the Living Dead (1968); (2) Dawn of the Dead (1978); (3) Day of the Dead (1985);(4) Land of the Dead (2005); and (5) Diary of the Dead (2007). According to Wikipedia, “Each film is laden with social commentary on topics ranging from racism to consumerism. The films are not produced as direct follow-ups from one another. The films’ only continuation is the epidemic of the living dead, the situation advancing with each film, but with different characters and even moving the time ahead from the last to the time in which they were filmed despite the world’s progression being the only interlocking aspect of the series.”

Google Video Search Results for [George Romero Diary of the Dead]: Diary of the Dead is an independent horror film set for a 2007 release. Diary of the Dead will be the fifth film in director George Romero’s Dead series.

Hello, Zombie movie addicts: “Watch and comment more than 70 zombie movies in high quality stream. None of the media is hosted on this site. All movies are free and in Public domain.”

YouTube Video: How to Survive a Zombie Attack: Just in case the living dead attack your home town. This was a project we did for our English class. We had to do a “How to” speech so we asked the teacher if we could do a video instead. He said it would be alright so we made this.”

YouTube Video: Zombie Interview: Randy the Zombie decides he needs a job, but who will give a job to a zombie?”

YouTube Video: The Zombie Survival Guide: The 50’s style documentary on surviving a zombie attack.”

YouTube Video: Toronto Zombie Walk 2006: 300 zombies walk the streets of Toronto Canada, looking for human flesh. Join us in October.

YouTube Video: Toronto zombie walk 06 Wedding: “This year’s hottest zombie wedding”

I Eat People: A humorous video where a monster sings about, well, eating people.

Flashtoon: XOMBIE: DEAD ON ARRIVAL (The Online Series): First Release Date: June 03: “follows Dirge, a mortally challenged monster with muscle to spare. Armed with reason, and impervious to death, he will face unspeakable horror on his way to reunite a lost little girl with her family… Animated single-handedly by creator, James Farr, Xombie quickly shot to cult status, boasting over 13 Million downloads in its short, 9 episode life span.”

Webcomic: XOMBIE: BREATHLESS: First Release Date: June 03: “Xombie: Breathless runs parallel to Dead On Arrival, following Zoe’s mother as she braves the haunted shadows of Destiny City.”

OMG! Zombies! The Top 10 Zombie Flash Games: (recommended by Ben Zamorski of the Game Balance Blog)

Night of the Living Dead: Interactive Script

Night of the Living Dead: A Tribute to George A. Romero’s Original Classic: Website

Wikipedia Article: Zombie Walk: A zombie walk (also known as a zombie march or zombie lurch) is an organized public gathering of two or more people who dress up in zombie costumes. Usually taking place in an urban centre, the participants make their way around the city streets and through shopping malls in a somewhat orderly fashion and often limping their way towards a local cemetery or other public space.

Podcast: Halloween Treats: ‘Blacula’ and Other Horror Classics by NPR’s Corey Moore: “Mark Harris is a walking encyclopedia of African Americans in horror films, including Night of the Living Dead and Blacula.”

Podcast: NPR’s Talk of the Nation: The Zombies of ‘World War Z’: An interview with World War Z’s author, Max Brooks’

Podcast: Making a Horror Movie, On the Cheap by NPR’s Jon Kalish: “It no longer takes a lot of money or A-list stars to make a movie. Jon Kalish profiles the creation of Dead Roses, a horror flick shot by two African-American men on the streets of Brooklyn using just a digital camera and a cast of made-up zombies.”

Podcast: Brit Zombie Comedy ‘Shaun of the Dead’ by NPR’s David Edelstein and David Edelstein/Fresh Air from WHYY: “Film critic David Edelstein reviews Shaun of the Dead, an English comedy about zombies.”

Podcast: Horror Film Director George Romero: From NPR’s Fresh Air from WHYY: “He made his first film, Night of the Living Dead, on a shoestring budget on the weekends. The film, about a cadre of flesh-eating zombies, became a cult classic and a copy is now in the archives of the New York Museum of Modern Art. Romero’s subsequent successes included Dawn of the Dead, Day of the Dead, Creepshow and Monkey Shines. Four of his movies have been reissued on video. There’s a new remake of Dawn of the Dead (This interview was originally broadcast on July 18, 1988).”

When Zombies Attack: From NPR’s Talk of the Nation: “An all-too-often ignored threat is posed by a menace that seems more and more common at this time of year: the peril of zombie attack. We discuss how to prepare and defend yourself to ward off even the most determined of the undead. One virus reportedly has the ability to mutate the human brain, bring on death, and then reanimate its host — with a hunger.” Guest: Max Brooks, Author, The Zombie Survival Guide: Complete Protection from the Living Dead

Video: Zombie: An Undying Love Story (2007) directed by Jill Blum: “A project for my first masters class at University of Baltimore. This is a simple story of a boy and girl who fall in love, but then the boy turns into a zombie. Watch it to see what happens!”

Video: How to Survive a Zombie Epidemic (2004) directed and produced by Gabriel Koenig: “This movie was created initially for a challenge posed by freeculture.org. It uses clips from the film “Night of the living Dead”, and “Amid the Dead”. Both of these films were acquired from archive.org. This film is an amusing instructional video on how to survive a zombie epidemic. The majority of the footage is taken from the other films mentioned, but the witty voice-over narrative is what makes this video a must see. Who knows, the information in this film may just save your life… ”

Video: Zombies Can’t Climb produced by Sweet Awesome Films: “A trailer for a new Zombie Western Christmas Musical.”

Video: Brains: Kiyash Monsef – Director The Subliminal Twinkeez – artists. “Zombie hip hop. The Subliminal Twinkeez battle the armies of the Living Dead with beats and ill flows.”

The Freesound Project search results for [zombie]: Free zombie sound recordings released under the Creative Commons Sampling Plus License.


Articles and Links of Interest Regarding Zombies and the Horror Genre, Especially for Classroom Use:

Resources for Part 5 of 5: Comparing 4 Graphic Novels and 2 Webcomics Zombie Style Created by Silver Lisa

Wilson, Michael. “The Point of Horror: The Relationship Between Teenage Popular Horror Fiction and the Oral Repertoire.” Children’s Literature in Education 31 (March 2000): 1-9. Academic Search. EBSCOHost, IUPUI University Library. Indianapolis, IN. 3 October, 2007. <http://search.ebscohost.com>: “This article represents my initial forays into the relationships between teenage oral narrative folklore and popular fiction, in particular popular horror fiction and specifically the Point Horror series of books.”

Lewis, Cynthia. “Rock ‘n’ Roll and Horror Stories: Students, Teachers, and Popular Culture.” Journal of Adolescent & Adult Literacy 42 (October 1998): 116-20. Wilson Web. IUPUI University Library. Indianapolis, IN. 3 October, 2007. <http://vnweb.hwwilsonweb.com>: “Abstract: The writer outlines strategies for responding to the popular culture in students’ lives. They include examining how popular culture is used in “free choice” reading classrooms, allowing young people to talk about and use popular culture in schools so that they may challenge authoritative norms, examining the social and political uses of popular culture, teaching students to probe and resist popular cultural texts and to interact with canonized texts, engaging students in conversations about the uses they have for a range of texts in their lives, and asking students to examine how particular forms of popular culture work on audiences as they do, who is responsible for producing and disseminating popular cultural texts, and whose interests are served by the production and consumption of these texts.”
Luedtke, Amy, Sarajo Wentling, and Jody Wurl. “The Brood of Frankenstein: Great Literature? Maybe Not, but Teens Love Horror.” School Library Journal 52 July 2006 03 Oct. 2007 <http://www.schoollibraryjournal.com/article/CA6348379.html?q=The+Brood+of+Frankenstein%3A+Great+Literature%3F+Maybe+Not%2C+but+Teens+Love+Horror>: “Abstract: Young adults have an insatiable thirst for blood, violence, and the supernatural. They love to be scared, and if something grosses them out, so much the better. That is why horror stories–tales that spark powerful feelings of dread, aversion, guilt, anger, and other deliciously dark emotions–are such a hit at libraries. In this article, the authors suggest ideas on how librarians may take advantage of teenagers’ love of horror stories.”

Video: Reading Aloud with Michael Rosen and Celia Rees: In this video, “…Michael Rosen delves into the world of horror and supernatural fiction…[and]Celia Rees, a former teacher, reveals how she was inspired to write Witch Child, a spooky historical novel set in the time of the witch hunts of the seventeenth century.”

Gregory, Tom. “Morning of the Living Dead.” The Huffington Post 25 Sept. 2007 03 Oct 2007 <http://tinyurl.com/3avmzd>: (Includes a preview clip for The Night of the Living Dead): This article criticizes the morning talk show, The View’s guest, Sherri Shepherd, who expressed “that she was uncertain the world was round…[which the article asserts] is as dangerous as the Bush Administration relying on faith, God, and prayers to get the United States out of the mess that is Iraq.” The article warns against viewer’s of shows like The View passively accepting the contents as truth, comparing mindless viewing of television to zombies. (Possible application for Current Events or Social Studies tie in with Zombie theme)

Christensen, Bill. “Parasitic Worms Create ‘Zombie’ Snails.”Technovelgy.com 08 Jan 2007 03 Oct 2007 <http://www.technovelgy.com/ct/Science-Fiction-News.asp?NewsNum=891>. (Includes a YouTube video): Potential Science Connection to Zombie Theme

“‘Zombie worms’ found off Sweden.” BBC News Online 18 Oct 2005 10 Oct 2007 <http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/science/nature/4354286.stm>.: Potential Science Connection to Zombie Theme

Mihm, Stephen. “Zombie Dogs.” New York Times.com 11 Dec 2005 10 Oct 2007 <http://www.nytimes.com/2005/12/11/magazine/11ideas_section4-21.html>: “Just as dogs preceded humans in making the first risky voyages into space, a new generation of canines has now made an equally path-breaking trip – from life to death and back again.” Potential Science Connection to Zombie Theme

Miscellaneous Zombie Resources

Zombie Costume Instructions

Zombie Makeup and Prosthetics Instructions

Ryan, Joal. “Zombie Fever!.” Movies Go.com 03 Oct. 2007 <http://movies.go.com/feature?featureid=890728>: “It used to be aliens; now, everywhere we turn, the undead are lurking! Whatup with our zombie-movie bloodlust? Plus, the 15 zombie movies we can’t live without! “

Simply Scripts.com: Results of search for Zombie movie scripts

The Definitive Zombie Movie List: “Movies are listed chronologically by year of release, and arranged alphabetically by name. Any movie known under more than one name has every name listed, with the original english name listed first. As of right now names in foregin (sic) languages, for the most part, are not listed. The list is updated on a monthly basis.”

Levin, Josh. “How did Movie Zombies get so Fast?” Slate.com 04 Mar 2004 10 Oct 2007 <http://www.slate.com/id/2097751/>: “It’s not for nothing that zombies are called the walking dead. In George A. Romero’s classic Night of the Living Dead (1968), a group of shut-ins sits in terror, watching television for the latest updates on the creeping undead menace. “Are they slow-moving, chief?” asks a reporter. “Yeah,” the cop says wearily, “they’re dead.””

Rushkoff, Douglas . “Peer Review: What you can Learn from Zombie Movies.” Discover Magazine.com 10 Aug 2007 10 Oct 2007 <http://discovermagazine.com/2007/aug/peer-review-what-you-can-learn-from-zombie-movies>: “With lessons on science, consumerism, and the soul, a truly educational genre.”

*Synonyms of the term “Videocast”: “vlog, vodcast, vidlog, vidcast, videoblog, vodblog, video podcast, vcatch, and many many many more. Every combination of the prefixes v, vid, video, and vod with affixes log, blog, cast, and catch seems to be in use by someone. ” (Krempeaux, Charles. “What is a Vlog? What is a Vodcast?” [Weblog entry.] Make Television Weblog. 6 Feb 2006. [http://maketelevision.com/log/what_is_a_vlog_what_is_a_vodcast]. 6 Sept 2007.)

Scurzuzu’s Flickr Zombie Photo

Link to: Scurzuzu’s Flickr Photos


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