How students come to be, know, and do : a case for a broad view of learning
LB1060 .H47 2010
- Unknown LB1060 .H47 2010
- Mertl, Véronique, 1972-
- Includes bibliographical references (p. 201-211) and index.
- Introduction-- 1. The context lens-- 2. How ways of knowing, doing, and being emerged in the classroom: interpersonal interactions and the creation of community, part I-- 3. How ways of knowing, doing, and being emerged in the classroom: interpersonal interactions and the creation of community, part II-- 4. Personal lens of analysis: individual learning trajectories-- Conclusion.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)
- Publisher's Summary
- Studies of learning are too frequently conceptualized only in terms of knowledge development. Yet it is vital to pay close attention to the social and emotional aspects of learning in order to understand why and how it occurs. How Students Come to Be, Know, and Do builds a theoretical argument for and a methodological approach to studying learning in a holistic way. The authors provide examples of urban fourth graders from diverse cultural and linguistic backgrounds studying science as a way to illustrate how this model contributes to a more complete and complex understanding of learning in school settings. What makes this book unique is its insistence that to fully understand human learning we have to consider the affective-volitional processes of learning along with the more familiar emphasis on knowledge and skills.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
- Learning > United States > Case studies.
- Science > Study and teaching (Elementary) > United States > Case studies.
- Interpersonal relations > Study and teaching (Elementary) > United States > Case studies.
- Group work in education > United States > Case studies.
- City children > Education (Elementary) > United States > Case studies.
- Publication date
- Leslie Rupert Herrenkohl, Véronique Mertl.
- Learning in doing: social, cognitive, and computational perspectives