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Places Where Teachers Are Taught

by John I. Goodlad
Publisher: Jossey-Bass
Release Date: 1990-10
Genre: Education
Pages: 176 pages
ISBN 13: 0877882487
ISBN 10: 9780877882480
Format: PDF, ePUB, MOBI, Audiobooks, Kindle


In nine original chapters, this book provides a comprehensive historical perspective on teacher education in the United States. Using twenty-nine case histories of geographically and institutionally diverse education programs, the authors reveal the origins of the attitudes and practices that are shaping teacher education in our country today.
The Heart and Mind in Teaching
Language: en
Pages: 146
Authors: Alyssa Magee Lowery, William Hayes
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: 2014-07-30 - Publisher: Rowman & Littlefield

In this book, authors Alyssa Magee Lowery and William Hayes trace the history of teaching from Greek philosophy to twenty-first century educational issues in an effort to provide some perspective in the long art versus science debate, ultimately finding that the two components may be able to coexist peacefully. .
Teaching Fairly in an Unfair World
Language: en
Pages: 160
Authors: Kathleen Gould Lundy
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: 2008 - Publisher: Pembroke Publishers Limited

This powerful book helps teachers redefine an inclusive curriculum by questioning what is taught, how it is taught, to whom, and under what conditions. It offers teachers a wealth of challenging, open-ended pursuits that give students "voice" and help them better understand their world. It explores opportunities for students to connect with social justice issues in the real world through imagined experiences found in short stories, novels, plays, picture books, graphic novels, and primary source documents, such as letters.
Policy, Practice, and Politics in Teacher Education
Language: en
Pages: 304
Authors: Marilyn Cochran-Smith
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: 2006-01-13 - Publisher: Corwin Press

This powerful text organizes Marilyn Cochran-Smith's influential essays from the Journal of Teacher Education into one concise guide to teacher preparation at its best.
Developing Teachers
Language: en
Pages: 285
Authors: Joseph O'Beirne Milner, Roy A. Edelfelt, Peter T. Wilbur
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: 2001 - Publisher: University Press of America

Developing Teachers adds a totally new level of specificity to the understanding of fifth year programs as a solid entrance into the teaching profession. The special feature of the programs at many of these universities are compelling innovations that other universities will want to copy. The book is a guide for outstanding students who want to enter such programs, a rough template for other universities who want to construct such a program, and a careful analysis of the field for scholars and other persons interested in some of the best efforts in teacher education.
Teaching Teachers
Language: en
Pages: 248
Authors: James W. Fraser, Lauren Lefty
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: 2018-10-01 - Publisher: JHU Press

Casting light on the historical and social forces that led to the sea change in the ways American teachers are prepared, Teaching Teachers is a substantial and unbiased history of a controversial topic.
Teacher Education: Curriculum and change
Language: en
Pages: 508
Authors: David Hartley, Maurice Whitehead
Categories: Teachers
Type: BOOK - Published: 2006 - Publisher: Taylor & Francis

Books about Teacher Education: Curriculum and change
The Special Educator's Guide to Collaboration
Language: en
Pages: 360
Authors: Sharon F. Cramer
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: 2006-04-05 - Publisher: Corwin Press

Find case stories from up-to-date research, reflection activities, structured research and interview activities for developing collaboration skills.
Handbook of Research on Teacher Education
Language: en
Pages: 1392
Authors: Marilyn Cochran-Smith, Sharon Feiman-Nemser, D. John McIntyre, Kelly E. Demers
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: 2008-02-19 - Publisher: Routledge

Co-Published by Routledge/Taylor & Francis Group and the Association of Teacher Educators. The Handbook of Research on Teacher Education was initiated to ferment change in education based on solid evidence. The publication of the First Edition was a signal event in 1990. While the preparation of educators was then – and continues to be – the topic of substantial discussion, there did not exist a codification of the best that was known at the time about teacher education. Reflecting the needs of educators today, the Third Edition takes a new approach to achieving the same purpose. Beyond simply conceptualizing the broad landscape of teacher education and providing comprehensive reviews of the latest research for major domains of practice, this edition: stimulates a broad conversation about foundational issues brings multiple perspectives to bear provides new specificity to topics that have been undifferentiated in the past includes diverse voices in the conversation. The Editors, with an Advisory Board, identified nine foundational issues and translated them into a set of focal questions: What’s the Point?: The Purposes of Teacher Education What Should Teachers Know? Teacher Capacities: Knowledge, Beliefs, Skills, and Commitments Where Should Teachers Be Taught? Settings and Roles in Teacher Education Who Teaches? Who Should Teach? Teacher Recruitment, Selection, and Retention Does Difference Make a Difference? Diversity and Teacher Education How Do People Learn to Teach? Who’s in Charge? Authority in Teacher Education How Do We Know What We Know? Research and Teacher Education What Good is Teacher Education? The Place of Teacher Education in Teachers’ Education. The Association of Teacher Educators (ATE) is an individual membership organization devoted solely to the improvement of teacher education both for school-based and post secondary teacher educators. For more information on our organization and publications, please visit:
Teaching for a Practical Change
Language: en
Pages: 282
Authors: Dr. Don G. Jasmin
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: 2012-04-28 - Publisher: AuthorHouse

Teachers’ is a “learner’s learner” who will always have critics regardless of their passion for teaching. The apathy among educators and administrators between policy makers, pundits, businesses and parents are arguably part of the reason why our educational system is a “Nation at Risk.” Educators have agreed that one of the challenges is the lack of preparation programs for teachers, and are placed in a precariously systemically failing schools. Some policy makers with their quasi reformation bills at Congress are repeatedly contemplating an emergence of intelligence, (i.e., technology) and try to articulate the implementation idea throughout the U.S schools again; another new pseudo reform for the 21st century. Our technology savvy society is convinced and tirelessly tries to persuade educators that they have world class achievement levels; of technical know how, of mastery of the new technologies that would improve our nation’s educational system.
Higher Education: Handbook of Theory and Research
Language: en
Pages: 733
Authors: Michael B. Paulsen
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: 2013-02-12 - Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media

Published annually since 1985, the Handbook series provides a compendium of thorough and integrative literature reviews on a diverse array of topics of interest to the higher education scholarly and policy communities. Each chapter provides a comprehensive review of research findings on a selected topic, critiques the research literature in terms of its conceptual and methodological rigor, and sets forth an agenda for future research intended to advance knowledge on the chosen topic. The Handbook focuses on a comprehensive set of central areas of study in higher education that encompasses the salient dimensions of scholarly and policy inquiries undertaken in the international higher education community. Each annual volume contains chapters on such diverse topics as research on college students and faculty, organization and administration, curriculum and instruction, policy, diversity issues, economics and finance, history and philosophy, community colleges, advances in research methodology, and more. The series is fortunate to have attracted annual contributions from distinguished scholars throughout the world.
Curriculum and Teaching Dialogue
Language: en
Pages: 345
Authors: David J. Flinders, Christy M. Moroye
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: 2016-09-01 - Publisher: IAP

Curriculum and Teaching Dialogue (CTD) is a publication of the American Association of Teaching and Curriculum (AATC), a national learned society for the scholarly field of teaching and curriculum. The field includes those working on the theory, design and evaluation of educational programs at large. At the university level, faculty members identified with this field are typically affiliated with the departments of curriculum and instruction, teacher education, educational foundations, elementary education, secondary education, and higher education. CTD promotes all analytical and interpretive approaches that are appropriate for the scholarly study of teaching and curriculum. In fulfillment of this mission, CTD addresses a range of issues across the broad fields of educational research and policy for all grade levels and types of educational programs.
Blaming Teachers
Language: en
Pages: 259
Authors: Diana D'Amico Pawlewicz
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: 2020-08-14 - Publisher: Rutgers University Press

Historically, Americans of all stripes have concurred that teachers were essential to the success of the public schools and nation. However, they have also concurred that public school teachers were to blame for the failures of the schools and identified professionalization as a panacea. In Blaming Teachers, Diana D'Amico Pawlewicz reveals that historical professionalization reforms subverted public school teachers’ professional legitimacy. Superficially, professionalism connotes authority, expertise, and status. Professionalization for teachers never unfolded this way; rather, it was a policy process fueled by blame where others identified teachers’ shortcomings. Policymakers, school leaders, and others understood professionalization measures for teachers as efficient ways to bolster the growing bureaucratic order of the public schools through regulation and standardization. Beginning in the mid-nineteenth century with the rise of municipal public school systems and reaching into the 1980s, Blaming Teachers traces the history of professionalization policies and the discourses of blame that sustained them.