By Carol Hegarty
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Extra resources for Analogies Teacher's Notes + Answer Key (Analogies)
S. (1987). Knowledge and teaching: Foundations of the new reform. Harvard Educational Review, 57,1–22. 2. TEACHER PROFESSIONALISM 41_ Siskin, L. S. (1994). Realms of knowledge: Academic departments in secondary schools. Washington, DC: Palmer Press. Siskin, L. , & Little, J. W. (1995). The subjects in question: Departmental organization and the high school. New York: Teachers College Press. Starr, P. (1982). The social transformation of American medicine. New York: Basic Books. Street, B. (1995).
Practiced in complex thinking in a world with a generally low tolerance for ambiguity, most of us have not fully realized ways to convert this turn of mind to political advantage. 2. TEACHER PROFESSIONALISM 37 Teacher educators can lay a professional foundation by engaging prospective teachers in lively discussion of competing conceptions of liter acy, the need to be clear about their fundamental purposes, and persuasive in articulating those purposes to the general public. Meanwhile, literacy educators at all levels need to model this kind of rhetorical skill to novices, seeking out opportunities to explain themselves to skeptics, and to explore the real world uses of literacy beyond school in ways that can usefully in form instructional approaches.
Don't I believe in teaching Shakespeare and Chaucer? What would I say to low-income parents, who were sure to read such a statement as ensuring basic literacy? After a much longer debate than anyone would have preferred, the statement stayed in with only slight modifications. Three years later at the annual update meeting of our committee, we were asked to review the belief statements once again. "The survival of our civilization depends upon citizens' possession of a shared core of knowl edge," read the slightly revised statement.
Analogies Teacher's Notes + Answer Key (Analogies) by Carol Hegarty