The focus of the article is on looking not only at the writing process, but at all the ways that we can demonstrate our writing ability, both traditionally and nontraditionally.
This site contains apps,techniques, recommendations for equipment and ideas/inspiration for using filmmaking in education. http://learnaboutfilm.com/
At the Teach With Movies site, there are a wealth of questions to use with films for classroom instruction. There are even short snippets at the site which address literary elements and techniques that can transfer to writing. It's a great starting point.
This post has some excellent resources and recommendations for making your online discussions more academically beneficial and engaging. http://www.wpi.edu/Academics/ATC/Collaboratory/Idea/boards.html
In this blog post from Middle Web, you will see ideas for coordinating text sets to promote inquiry and reading across disciplines. There are connections and ideas for using the Library of Congress website to incorporate engaging texts as your students use inquiry to experience content first-hand with primary sources. http://www.middleweb.com/28471/rummaging-around-loc-gov-for-text-sets/
In this article are great resources and examples for teaching students to write persuasively. From the NY Times, the lesson even makes connections with Aristotle's ethos, pathos and logos. http://learning.blogs.nytimes.com/2016/03/02/reader-idea-an-argument-writing-unit-crafting-student-editorials/?_r=0
In this article, there are resources to support using podcasts as part of a writing workshop or in place of traditional research papers. http://www.usnews.com/education/blogs/high-school-notes/2016/02/29/high-school-teachers-tune-in-students-with-podcasts
From Scholastic, these resources provide materials to download which support students as they read independently and in small groups. http://www.scholastic.com/teachers/top-teaching/2016/03/guided-reading-prompts-and-questions-improve-comprehension
Kimber Tate, Coordinator of English, Reading and Libraries