Search results for: Self disclosure (Individuals)
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This study aimed to explore preservice teachers' attitudes toward teacher self-disclosure as part of citizenship curriculum. The study also investigated the challenges for teachers to integrate self-disclosure into their teaching. The study focused on the examination of teachers' sharing their religious beliefs and political perspectives to enhance students' civic knowledge, skills, and dispositions.
Updated: Aug. 08, 2012
Through participant observation and interview, the researcher’s efforts must coincide with the students’ to engage in critical thinking about the problems and issues of interest as both the researcher and participants seek mutual humanization through understanding. Working from a 2006–2007 study of language, literacy, and difference in a multiethnic high school and youth community, the author provides examples fieldwork moves youth and him made together. The author looks to understand these moves as humanizing for both the participants and him as a researcher.
Updated: May. 16, 2012
This study investigated preservice and inservice teachers' perceptions of appropriateness of teacher self-disclosure. A sample of 180 preservice teachers and 135 preK-12 teachers participated in the study. Results showed statistically significant differences between the groups of teachers in their perceptions of appropriateness of teacher self-disclosure in three dimensions. This study makes an excellent contribution to the theoretical framework of the study of teacher self-disclosure and also provides implications for teaching and teacher education.
Updated: Jan. 12, 2010
The present study was designed to explore pre-service teachers' attitudes towards teacher self-disclosure in Chinese and US classroom teaching. 126 Chinese pre-service teachers and 180 US pre-service teachers participated in this study.
Updated: Nov. 04, 2009