Writing Rubric (Johnson Community College) 2
Subject A Scoring Guide (University of CA) 3
Scoring Guide for Writing (CA State University, Fresno) 4
Scoring Guide for Integrative Science (CA State University, Fresno) 5
Writing Rubric (Northeastern Illinois University) 6
Oral Presentation Holistic Scoring Rubric (SE Missouri State U) 7
Holistic Critical Thinking Scoring Guide (Facione & Facione) 10
Holistic Critical Thinking Rubric (Portland State University) 11
Levels of Leadership (Bowling Green) 13
Levels of Connection (Bowling Green) 14
Levels of Participation (Bowling Green) 15
Levels of Presentation (Bowling Green) 16
Levels of Investigation (Bowling Green) 17
Analytical Writing Rubric (CA State University, Long Beach) 18
Social Science Rubric (SUNY Geneseo) 19
Fine Arts Rubric (SUNY Geneseo) 20
Listening (Palomar) 21
Speaking (Palomar) 22
Reading (Palomar) 23
Writing (Palomar) 23
Problem Solving (Palomar) 24
Creative Thinking (Palomar) 24
Quantitative Reasoning (Palomar) 25
Transfer of Knowledge Skills (Palomar) 25
Technological Competency (Palomar) 26
Teamwork (Palomar) 27
Self-Management (Palomar) 27
Respect for Diverse People and Cultures (Palomar) 28
Humanities/Cultural Rubric (University of South Carolina) 29
Math (University of South Carolina) 34
Oral Communications (University of South Carolina) 36
Science (University of South Carolina) 41
Social/Behavioral Science (University of South Carolina) 44
Written Communication (University of South Carolina) 46
Analytical Skills (University of Arkansas, Fort Smith) 51
Creativity (University of Arkansas, Fort Smith) 52
Social Interaction (University of Arkansas, Fort Smith) 55
Intentional Learning Scoring Rubric (Teagle Foundation project) 57
Group Participation Rubric (M. M. Lombardi, Educause) 60
Design Project Assessment Rubric (University of Wisconsin, Madison) 61
Generic Dance Rubric (University of Wisconsin, Madison) 62
Art Studio Assessment Rubric 64
Scoring Rubric for Reflection Papers (California Polytechnic State University) 65
Critical and Integrative Thinking (Washington State University) 69
Critical Thinking (Northeastern Illinois University) 74
Critical Thinking (CA State University, Fresno) 75
Collaboration Rubric (San Diego State University Cabrillo Tidepool Study) 76
Information Competence (CA State University) 77
Writing Rubric (Roanoke College FIPSE Grant Project) 78
Research Process Rubric (North High) 79
A Rubric for Rubrics (Monmouth University) 80
Johnson Community College, downloaded 12/22/04 from http://www.jccc.net/home/depts/6111/site/assmnt/cogout/comwrite
6 = Essay demonstrates excellent composition skills including a clear and thought-provoking thesis, appropriate and effective organization, lively and convincing supporting materials, effective diction and sentence skills, and perfect or near perfect mechanics including spelling and punctuation. The writing perfectly accomplishes the objectives of the assignment.
5 = Essay contains strong composition skills including a clear and thought-provoking thesis, although development, diction, and sentence style may suffer minor flaws. Shows careful and acceptable use of mechanics. The writing effectively accomplishes the goals of the assignment.
4 = Essay contains above average composition skills, including a clear, insightful thesis, although development may be insufficient in one area and diction and style may not be consistently clear and effective. Shows competence in the use of mechanics. Accomplishes the goals of the assignment with an overall effective approach.
3 = Essay demonstrates competent composition skills including adequate development and organization, although the development of ideas may be trite, assumptions may be unsupported in more than one area, the thesis may not be original, and the diction and syntax may not be clear and effective. Minimally accomplishes the goals of the assignment.
2 = Composition skills may be flawed in either the clarity of the thesis, the development, or organization. Diction, syntax, and mechanics may seriously affect clarity. Minimally accomplishes the majority of the goals of the assignment.
1 = Composition skills may be flawed in two or more areas. Diction, syntax, and mechanics are excessively flawed. Fails to accomplish the goals of the assignment.
Revised October 2003
Subject A Scoring Guide (University of California)
In holistic reading, raters assign each essay to a scoring category according to its dominant characteristics. The categories below describe the characteristics typical of papers at six different levels of competence. All the descriptions take into account that the papers they categorize represent two hours of reading and writing, not a more extended period of drafting and revision.
A 6 paper commands attention because of its insightful development and mature style. It presents a cogent analysis of or response to the text, elaborating that response with well-chosen examples and persuasive reasoning. The 6 paper shows that its writer can usually choose words aptly, use sophisticated sentences effectively, and observe the conventions of written English.
A 5 paper is clearly competent. It presents a thoughtful analysis of or response to the text, elaborating that response with appropriate examples and sensible reasoning. A 5 paper typically has a less fluent and complex style than a 6, but does show that its writer can usually choose words accurately, vary sentences effectively, and observe the conventions of written English.