Note: Sample below may appear distorted but all corresponding word document files contain proper formattingExcerpt from Term Paper:
Additionally, she found that interdisciplinary units proved monumentally successful in helping teach children; for an inclusive colonial times unit, the children could learn about colonial daily life through completion of temporal everyday chores, cooking meals of the day, and involving themselves in the day-to-day activities that affected colonial children. Additionally, through their own student projects, the children might learn to "initiate and manage complex projects" when they are creating student projects.
Like Gardner, Campbell stresses the role of assessments in helping children progress. She guides the development of assessments that are devised to allow students to show what they have learned. According to Campbell, with an accurate understanding of Gardner's theory of multiple intelligences, teachers, school administrators, and parents can better understand the learners in their midst. They can allow students to safely explore and learn in many ways, and they can help students direct their own learning. Adults can help students understand and appreciate their strengths, and identify real-world activities that will stimulate more learning.
Walter McKenzie's Multiple Intelligences and Instructional Technology also provides a wealth of ideas on the incorporation of Gardner's theory in the classroom setting, including at the Grammar School level. McKenzie brings together theory and tool for a practical implementation that might benefit all students in the class. He provides a detailed rationale for modifying standard lesson plans that exalt the reading, writing, and arithmetic so prevalent in established curriculum, and even helps teachers decide what intelligences are best incorporated into their unique learning environments. He hails the POMAT method in design, the theory of "backward planning" supported by Jay McTighe and Grant Wiggins. His book is most useful in the actualization of the multiple intelligence theory in the design of the lesson plan, having the teacher define a lesson's procedure by looking at the objective, materials, and assessment to decide an inclusive consistency of purpose. The book is detail oriented, with organization tips and software suggestions that might help the teacher achieve the ultimate goal of a successful, integral, and extensive lesson plan.
At the college level, Barnard College/Columbia University has implemented a strict multi-intelligence systematic approach to history as realized in the nationally acclaimed "Re-acting to the Past" program. In the classroom setting, students present and debate the classic texts of the core curriculum (Locke's social theories, the texts of the Continental Congress, et al.) from the perspective of the writers and those they addressed; each student takes on a historical role, researchers it, and engages in a reenactment of the past that might allow for a better understanding of the roots that gave way to the future. A Colonial times unit presents the same need but at a much lower age, attention, and ability level; the power of the reenactment idea, however, remains. Having children connect with those of the past is a key to understanding that which came before them, and doing so through the multiple intelligence theory is a key to their success.
Armstrong, Thomas. Multiple Intelligences in the Classroom. Alexandria, VA: Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development, 1994.
Armstrong, Thomas. 7 Kinds of Smart: Identifying and Developing Your Many Intelligences. New York: Plume, 1993.
Armstrong, Thomas. In Their Own Way: Discovering and Encouraging Your Child's Personal Learning Style. New York: Tarcher/Putnam, 1987.
Armstrong, Thomas, "Utopian Schools." Mothering, Winter, 1996.
Armstrong, Thomas. "Multiple Intelligences: Seven Ways to Approach Curriculum." Educational Leadership, November, 1994. (Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development, Multiple Intelligences CD-ROM, and Multiple Intelligences Video Series; 1250 N. Pitt St., Alexandria, VA 22314-1453).
Carroll, Kelly, and Witherspoon, J.A., M.G., and T.L. NETS*S Curriculum Series: Multidisciplinary Units for Grades 3-5 Eugene, or: International Society for Technology in Education, 2002.
Gardner, Howard. Frames of Mind: The Theory of Multiple Intelligences. New York: Basic, 1983.
Gardner, Howard. Multiple Intelligences: The Theory in Practice. New York: Basic, 1993.
Gardner, Howard. Intelligence Reframed: Multiple Intelligences for the 21st Century. New York: Basic, 2000.
National Professional Resources, 25 South Regent St., Port Chester, NY 10573,. Producer of several videos on MI including, Howard Gardner, "How Are Kids Smart?" Jo Gusman, "MI and the Second Language Learner," and Thomas Armstrong, Multiple Intelligences: Discovering the Giftedness in All."
New City School, Celebrating Multiple Intelligences (5209 Waterman Ave., St. Louis, MO 63108).
Skylight Publications, 200 E. Wood St., Suite 250, Palatine, IL 60067 (div. Simon and Schuster). Publisher of many MI materials.
Waterhouse, S. The Power of eLearning: The Essential Guide for Teaching in the Digital Age. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Allyn & Bacon, 2004.
Wenger, McDermott, and Snyder, E., R., and W.M. Cultivating Communities of Practice. Cambridge, MA: Harvard Business School Press, 2002.
Gardner, Howard. Intelligence Reframed: Multiple Intelligences for the 21st Century. New York: Basic, 2000.p. 33.
Gardner, Intelligence Reframed, p. 41-43. Also:
Gardner, Howard. Multiple Intelligences: The Theory in…[continue]
"Colonial Times For Third Grade" (2005, May 22) Retrieved November 29, 2016, from http://www.paperdue.com/essay/colonial-times-for-third-grade-65579
"Colonial Times For Third Grade" 22 May 2005. Web.29 November. 2016. <http://www.paperdue.com/essay/colonial-times-for-third-grade-65579>
"Colonial Times For Third Grade", 22 May 2005, Accessed.29 November. 2016, http://www.paperdue.com/essay/colonial-times-for-third-grade-65579
Tobacco Industry History of Tobacco Ancient Times Fifteenth Century Sixteenth Century Seventeenth Century Eighteenth Century Nineteenth Century Twentieth Century Modern Times Corporate Stakeholders Ethics & Social Values Ecology & Natural Resources Saint Leo Core Values Throughout its long and storied history, tobacco has served the various appetites of religious shamans, aristocratic noblemen, common sailors, money changers and modern-day captains of industry. The aeromatic plant grew naturally in the moderate climates of the Americas and was transported to every corner of the world by seagoing
The language of the American colonists was highly colorful but quite formal in style, and the presentation of a speech or a content analysis of primary sources would provide elementary school students with an opportunity to experience these fundamental differences for themselves, all with a view toward improving their understanding of what life in Colonial America was really like. 2. Logico-mathematical. One of the most glaring differences between life in the
African-Americans are second only to Native Americans, historically, in terms of poor treatment at the hands of mainstream American society. Although African-Americans living today enjoy nominal equality, the social context in which blacks interact with the rest of society is still one that tangibly differentiates them from the rest of America. This cultural bias towards blacks is in many notable ways more apparent than the treatment of other people of
In their study, "Thinking of Inclusion for All Special Needs Students: Better Think Again," Rasch and his colleagues (1994) report that, "The political argument in favor of inclusion is based on the assumption that the civil rights of students, as outlined in the 1954 decision handed down in Brown v. Board of Education, which struck down the concept of 'separate but equal,' can also be construed as applying to special
Thorough reviews of the Q'uran have revealed that it actually forbids sexual oppression of women. Several and well-entrenched customary practices in the region, however, violate women's basic human rights. These practices include honor crimes, stoning, female general mutilation, and virginity tests. Women researchers and activists did not find a basis for these practices in the Q'uran (Ilkakaracan). Modernization in the 19th and 20th centuries, the foundation of nation-states and the
Al., 1992). Milk-borne Diseases However, although fewer cases of milkborne ailments exist today, the possibility is still realistic. For example, more than 300 people in the United States got sick from drinking raw milk or eating cheese made from raw milk in 2001, and nearly 200 became ill from these products in 2002 (Bren, 2004). Most health people recover from foodborne illnesses within a short period of time, but others may have
country's public schools are experiencing dwindling state education budgets and increased unfunded mandates from the federal government, the search for optimal approaches to providing high quality educational services for students with learning disabilities has assumed new importance and relevance. In an attempt to satisfy the mandates of the No Child Left Behind Act of 2001, a growing number of special educators agree that full inclusion is the optimal approach