Search results for: Teachers' reflections
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This study explores what is advocated and disseminated as reflection about teaching to teachers in professional development journals. The authors conducted a discourse analysis of 122 articles that dealt with teacher reflection. These texts were published in two popular educational journals in Spain: Notes on Pedagogy and Educational Innovation Journal. The authors found four biases in what is conveyed to teachers about reflection.
Updated: Oct. 31, 2012
The authors investigate the methodological possibilities of dual observation and 'inter-reflexive' interpretation as they have experienced this in a longitudinal ethnographic case study of music teaching and learning in an English Cathedral Choir School. The authors' goal is to understand the ways in which their particular historical, social and cultural perspectives lead them to partial yet complementary sensings, seeings, hearings and feelings in this setting.
Updated: Aug. 31, 2009
The Video Viewing Task: A Source of Information for Assessing and Addressing Teacher Understanding of Text-based Discussion
This article reports on the Video Viewing Task (VVT), an assessment designed to measure teachers' developing understanding of two reading comprehension instruction approaches: Reciprocal Teaching (Palincsar& Brown, 1984)) and Questioning the Author (Beck, McKeown, Hamilton, & Kucan, 1997). The VVT consists of video excerpts that teachers view and comment on during their viewing. The VVT also includes a series of questions to guide teachers' reflections after viewing.
Updated: Mar. 31, 2009
The study describes the experiences of beginner teachers, as seen through the eyes of a teacher educator. The paper illustrates how novice teachers recognize their own professional deficiencies and coping strategies. It also shows how novice teachers engage in meaning making as they connect theory and practice in the classroom.
Updated: Feb. 05, 2008
To what extent and in what ways should a teacher educator contribute to a type of teaching development that has long functioned successfully without much involvement of teacher educators? This self-study concerns my learning about my role as teacher educator in a learning study, a Hong Kong adaptation of a teacher-driven Japanese educational and cultural practice, Jugyou Kenkyu, credited with high quality learning outcomes for both teachers and students. My first learning study case forms the retrospective backdrop to the self-study.
Updated: Jan. 27, 2008