Podcasts about Pedagogy

Theory, and practice of education

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Latest podcast episodes about Pedagogy

Modern Classrooms Project Podcast
Episode 124: Grading for Equity

Modern Classrooms Project Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 29, 2023 61:14


Toni Rose is joined by Megan Leich to discuss her philosophy on and approaches to grades, grading, and assessment. Show Notes More info on MCP Webinars (https://www.modernclassrooms.org/webinars) and Scholarships (https://www.modernclassrooms.org/scholarships) Cult of Pedagogy episodes featuring MCP: Everything You Need To Know About Building A Great Screencast Video (https://www.cultofpedagogy.com/screencast-videos/) How to Create a Self-Paced Classroom (https://www.cultofpedagogy.com/self-paced-how-to/) Setting up Mastery-Based Grading in your Classroom (https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/165-setting-up-mastery-based-grading-in-your-classroom/id900015782?i=1000511976657) Megan's ESRN grading scale (based on Robert Talbert (https://rtalbert.org/)'s EMRN scale): E: Excellent  Student's submission goes beyond satisfactory requirements in a measurable way I provide examples of what that could look like (including additional skills in a project, going deeper into a topic, etc - it depends on what the assessment and standards/outcomes are) S: Satisfactory Student's submission meets the standards/requirements Revision is optional  R: Revise Some part of the submission doesn't meet the requirements yet Revision is required N: Not Accessable The submission can't be assessed for some reason (it's not submitted, it's not shared correctly, it's missing a section, etc) Revision is required Resources from Megan (a short selection, many of which she mentioned on the episode): Hacking Assessment (https://www.10publications.com/hacking-assessment-second-edition) (Starr Sackstein) Ungrading (https://www.amazon.com/Ungrading-Students-Undermines-Learning-Education/dp/1949199827) (Susan Blum, editor) Grading for Equity (https://gradingforequity.org/) (Joe Feldman) Specifications Grading (https://www.amazon.com/Specifications-Grading-Restoring-Motivating-Students/dp/1620362422) (Linda Nilson) Grading for Growth Blog (https://gradingforgrowth.com/) Other folks to follow: Courtney Sobers (https://cjsobers.com/) (Rutgers University) Clarissa Sorensen-Unruh (https://clarissasorensenunruh.com/) (Central New Mexico Community College) Matt Townsely (http://mctownsley.net/) (University of N. Iowa) Email Megan at megan.leich@modernclassrooms.org (mailto:megan.leich@modernclassrooms.org) Contact us, follow us online, and learn more: Email us questions and feedback at: podcast@modernclassrooms.org (mailto:podcast@modernclassrooms.org) Send us an audio note (https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSffmqSsaaU7M0MTXowApIOt-wace2tD6LPct73oEQOlaFp4vQ/viewform?usp=sf_link) and we'll include it on a future episode! Modern Classrooms: @modernclassproj (https://twitter.com/modernclassproj) on Twitter and facebook.com/modernclassproj (https://www.facebook.com/modernclassproj) (remember you can tweet us questions by using the hashtag #askMCP) Kareem: @kareemfarah23 (https://twitter.com/kareemfarah23) on Twitter Toni Rose: @classroomflex (https://twitter.com/classroomflex) on Twitter and Instagram (https://www.instagram.com/classroomflex/?hl=en) The Modern Classroom Project (https://www.modernclassrooms.org) Modern Classrooms Online Course (https://learn.modernclassrooms.org) Take our free online course, or sign up for our mentorship program to receive personalized guidance from a Modern Classrooms mentor as you implement your own modern classroom! The Modern Classrooms Podcast is edited by Zach Diamond: @zpdiamond (https://twitter.com/zpdiamond) on Twitter and Learning to Teach (https://www.learningtoteach.co/)

Our Classroom
Episode 45 | Avoiding Equity Traps & Troupes w/ Dr. Jamila Dugan

Our Classroom

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 25, 2023 38:44


In this episode of Our Classroom, Dr. Jamila Dugan, Co-Author of Street Data: A Next-Generation Model for Equity, Pedagogy, and School Transformation, gives us a deep dive into chapter two of her book - No Shortcuts: Avoiding Equity Traps and Troupes. Classroom Notes: Defining equity traps and troupes Commonly observed equity traps and troupes Advice to help avoid falling into equity traps and troupes Dr. Jamila Dugan (she/her/hers) is an author, leadership coach and researcher. Jamila has dedicated her career to making “equity” more than just a buzzword. She works with individuals and organizations across the nation to develop and support transformational leaders who care deeply about advancing diversity, equity and inclusion. Jamila is the co-author of Street Data: A Next-Generation Model for Equity, Pedagogy, and School Transformation, focusing on culturally-rich education environments and anti-racist approaches to reimagine learning. She has also co-hosted the Brave Spaces Institute that brings together hundreds of participants to learn how to lead inclusively. Follow: IG/Twitter - @jamiladugan Don't be late to class! Subscribe to Our Classroom today. Resources - Books & Curriculum / Blog / Merch

Teaching Today
Navigating Trauma

Teaching Today

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 24, 2023 51:17


Whether it's the result of a single traumatic event, or one that's prolonged, the impact of stressful situations can spread to students' cognition, emotional regulation, and ability to connect with others. In this episode we're talking with Adam Wolfsdorf and Kristen Wedlock, authors of the book Navigating Trauma in the English Classroom. What is trauma, and how does it show up in school? How can we create space to process trauma together? ---------- To further explore how theorists and therapists approach trauma, please see below for references and resources that are mentioned in this episode: • Peter Levine, PhD: Somatic Experiencing & Pendulation: https://traumahealing.org/ • Bessel van der kolk: PTSD and Memory; The Body Keeps the Score: https://www.besselvanderkolk.com/ • Stephen Porges, PhD: Polyvagal Theory & Neuroception: stephenporges.com • Jon Kabat-Zinn, PhD: Mindfulness Based Stress Reduction: https://www.mindfulnesscds.com/ • Arielle Schwartz, PhD: Somatic Therapy & Post Traumatic Growth: https://drarielleschwartz.com • Nkem Ndefo: Resilience Tool Kit: lumostransforms.com • Staci K. Haines: Politics of Trauma & Trauma and Social Justice: www.thepoliticsoftrauma.com, www.generativesomatics.org • Scott Lyons: Founder of the Embody Lab: https://www.theembodylab.com/ • Elizabeth Dutro, PhD: Trauma and Pedagogy: https://elizabethdutro.com/ • Naropa University Faculty: Contemplative Pedagogy: https://www.naropa.edu/the-naropa-difference/mindfulness-and-contemplative-education/ • The Association for Contemplative Mind in Higher Education: professional development opportunities: https://www.contemplativemind.org/programs/acmhe

Knowing Animals
Episode 209: Teaching Literary Animal Studies with Liza Bauer

Knowing Animals

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 23, 2023 39:51


Today's guest is Liza Bauer, a PhD candidate in literature at the University of Giessen in Germany, as well as the manager of the Panel on Planetary Thinking project at Giessen. Her dissertation, Livestock in the Laboratory of Literature, explores literary visions of human-animal relationships as thought experiments for novel political futures. She's published widely on human-animal studies in both English and German. We talk about her work on animal studies pedagogy. Liza's paper “Reading the Stretch the Imagination: Exploring Representations of 'Livestock' in Literary Thought Experiments” was published in the open access book Multispecies Futures: New Approaches to Teaching Human-Animal Studies, edited by Andreas Hübner, Micha Gerrit Philipp Edlich, and Maria Moss, and published by Neofelis in 2022. The paper was based on an earlier German-language paper by Liza in Simone Horstmann's Interspezies Lernen, which was published by Transcript in 2021. This episode of Knowing Animals is brought to you by the Australasian Animal Studies Association, which you can join today, and the Animal Publics book series at Syndey University Press. For more information about our sponsors, take a look at their websites!

The Slavic Connexion
Milan Rastislav Štefánik: The Slovak National Hero and Co-Founder of Czechoslovakia

The Slavic Connexion

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 21, 2023 32:53


On this episode, Cullan talks with Professor Michal Kšiňan about his monograph on the Slovak national hero and co-founder of Czechoslovakia, Milan Rastislav Štefánik. Michal talks about Štefánik's military career and meteoric rise and the place he continues to hold in Czechoslovakia history and memory. Thanks for listening! ABOUT THE BOOK https://www.routledge.com/authors/i21001-michal-kian This is the first scientific biography of Milan Rastislav Štefánik (1880–1919) that is focused on analysing the process of how he became the Slovak national hero. Although he is relatively unknown internationally, his contemporaries compared him “to Choderlos de Laclos for the use of military tactics in love affairs, to Lawrence of Arabia for vision, to Bonaparte for ambition ... and to one of apostles for conviction”. He played the key role in founding an independent Czechoslovakia in 1918 through his relentless worldwide travels during the First World War in order to create the Czechoslovak Army: he visited Serbia and Romania on the eve of invasion by the Central Powers, Russia before the February revolution, the United States after it declared war on Germany, Italy dealing with the consequences of defeat in the Caporetto battle, and again when Russia plunged into Civil War. Several historical methods are used to analyse the aforementioned central research question of this biography such as social capital to explain his rise in French society, the charismatic leader to understand how he convinced and won over a relatively large number of people; more traditional political, military, and diplomatic history to show his contribution to the founding of Czechoslovakia, and memory studies to analyse his extraordinary popularity in Slovakia. By mapping his intriguing life, the book will be of interest to scholars in a broad range of areas including history of Central Europe, especially Czechoslovakia, international relations, social history, French society at the beginning of the 20th century and biographical research. ABOUT THE GUEST Michal Kšiňan is a researcher at the Institute of History of the Slovak Academy of Sciences in Bratislava. He defended his PhD theses in history summa cum laude in 2011. He wrote his PhD theses en cotutelle between University Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne, where he later also lectured (2018–2019), and the Institute of History of the Slovak Academy of Sciences, Bratislava where he currently works. He wrote several books about Štefánik, edited or coedited 5 volumes and published dozens of scientific papers on different topics. His works were published in Slovak, French, English, Italian, German and Russian. In 2006, he graduated from history and French language and literature at the Faculty of Pedagogy, Comenius University, Bratislava. In 2007, he got his Master 2 recherche from Contemporary Central European History at University Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne. PRODUCER'S NOTE: This episode was recorded on November 1, 2022 via Zoom. If you have questions, comments, or would like to be a guest on the show, please email slavxradio@utexas.edu and we will be in touch! CREDITS Host/Associate Producer: Cullan Bendig (@cullanwithana) Associate Producer: Lera Toropin (@earlportion) Assistant Producer: Taylor Ham Assistant Producer: Sergio Glajar Assistant Producer: Misha Simanovskyy (@MSimanovskyy) Executive Assistant: Eliza Fisher Supervising Producer: Katherine Birch Audio Editor: Blaine Young Recording and Sound Design: Michelle Daniel Music Producer: Charlie Harper (@charlieharpermusic) www.charlieharpermusic.com (Main Theme by Charlie Harper and additional background music by Shaolin Dub, Simon Mathewson, Blue Dot Sessions,) Executive Producer & Creator: Michelle Daniel (@MSDaniel) www.msdaniel.com DISCLAIMER: Texas Podcast Network is brought to you by The University of Texas at Austin. Podcasts are produced by faculty members and staffers at UT Austin who work with University Communications to craft content that adheres to journalistic best practices. The University of Texas at Austin offers these podcasts at no charge. Podcasts appearing on the network and this webpage represent the views of the hosts, not of The University of Texas at Austin. https://files.fireside.fm/file/fireside-uploads/images/9/9a59b135-7876-4254-b600-3839b3aa3ab1/P1EKcswq.png Special Guest: Michal Kšiňan.

Hotel Bar Sessions
Attention and Distraction

Hotel Bar Sessions

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 20, 2023 55:32


The HBS hosts focus their attention on... oh, look, a squirrel!It is said that we are living in an attention economy,  an age in which attention has become both a scarce resource and a source of wealth. Devices and apps do everything in their power to solicit our attention and keep us glued to our screens, turning minutes scrolling and clicks into revenue. Because of this demand on our attention, distraction has become an ongoing problem; from the road to the classroom we are worried that we are not truly paying attention. Is it time to pay attention to attention, to reflect on how we perceive what we perceive and why? What might it mean to reclaim our attention?Full episode notes at this link:http://hotelbarpodcast.com/podcast/episode-80-attention-and-distraction-------------------If you enjoy Hotel Bar Sessions podcast, please be sure to subscribe and submit a rating/review! Follow us on Twitter @hotelbarpodcast, on Facebook, and subscribe to our YouTube channel!You can also help keep this podcast going by supporting us financially at patreon.com/hotelbarsessions. 

Adapting: The Future of Jewish Education
Implicating and Activating Learners, Season 3, Episode 14

Adapting: The Future of Jewish Education

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 19, 2023 33:30


From the classroom to camp, at the top and the bottom of an institution, anybody can be a great leader. As we look at what makes an adaptive leader, we see that what matters is learners feeling "implicated and activated" to create an expanded identity within a collective framework, the ultimate purpose of Jewish education.In this week's inspirational episode of Adapting, David Bryfman talks to Sarah Mali, former Vice President of Masa Israel Journey's Leadership & Impact Center and current Director General at Jewish Federations Canada UIA, about how we embrace a new type of leadership beyond the pandemic and utilize the organic connections that were there all the time to motivate learners.This episode was produced by Dina Nusnbaum and Miranda Lapides.The show's executive producers are David Bryfman, Karen Cummins, and Nessa Liben. This episode was engineered and edited by Nathan J. Vaughan of NJV Media.If you enjoyed the show, please leave us a 5-star rating and review, or even better, share it with a friend. Be sure to subscribe wherever you listen to podcasts and be the first to know when new episodes are released. To learn more about The Jewish Education Project visit jewishedproject.org where you can find links to our Jewish Educator Portal and learn more about our mission, history, and staff. We are a proud partner of UJA-Federation of New York.

Our Classroom
Episode 44 | Got Data? w/ Shane Safir

Our Classroom

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 18, 2023 26:41


In this episode of Our Classroom, author and professor Shane Safir joins to discuss Street Data: A Next-Generation Model for Equity, Pedagogy, and School Transformation. Classroom Notes: Utilizing to create systems of education that edifies students of color A counter approach to the current system of education Consequences with our fixation on standardized testing Shane Safir has worked at every level of the education system, from the classroom to the boardroom, for 25 years. Since 2008, Safir has provided equity-centered leadership coaching, strategic planning, and professional learning support for schools, districts, and organizations across the U.S., Canada, and beyond. She facilitates workshops on creating brave spaces for equity, listening leadership, becoming a warm demander, and Street Data among other content. She is the author of The Listening Leader: Creating the Conditions for Equitable School Transformation (Jossey-Bass: 2017) and her most recent book, coauthored with Dr. Jamila Dugan, is titled Street Data: A Next-Generation Model for Equity, Pedagogy, and School Transformation (Corwin, 2021). Follow: IG/Twitter - @shanesafir / @shanesafir_author

Digication Scholars Conversations
S3 E16 Amazing Ways Reflective ePortfolios Enhance Education

Digication Scholars Conversations

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 18, 2023 32:33


In this episode of the Digication Scholars Conversations, Celeste Kong, Professor and the Chair of General Dentistry, at Boston University Henry M. Goldman School Of Dental Medicine, sheds more light on resume building and career development with #EducationalTechnology. Watch the episode here: https://youtu.be/p-Ki045iSdM For more information about this podcast, please visit our podcast website using the link below: https://buff.ly/3SWPJDV Listen on Apple Podcasts using the link below: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/digication-scholars-conversations/id1538850043 Follow us on Social Media! Twitter: https://buff.ly/3SXhzQH Facebook: https://buff.ly/3T0FtdZ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/makelearningvisible/ Digication is a technology platform powering the most innovative ePortfolio programs in K-12 and higher education. Please visit our website at https://buff.ly/3rMBqWy #ReflectiveLearning #ePortfolio #MakeLearningVisible #Career #CareerDevelopment #EducationEmploymen

The Uncensored Unprofessor
294 Educating Heroes for Christ w/Britton La Tulippe

The Uncensored Unprofessor

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 18, 2023 55:55


Father of eight children, Britton La Tulippe has given extensive thought to education. Himself the product of an elite military prep school (he later trained for the Green Beret), Britton variously compares and contrasts public school with prep schools, classical education schools, and homeschooling. What is the goal of public education? Should parents think of their own kids as Christian missionaries to public schools? Why or why not? This interview will inspire you to pursue greatness for the mission and glory of Christ!

Music (ed) Matters
Episode 141: Episode 141 - Yogi “Y?” Guyadin (Activism & Cypher Pedagogy)

Music (ed) Matters

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 17, 2023 49:49


Ready to “build community through creative expression!”? Get ready to meet an inspiring educator/artist/entrepreneur who will inspire and invigorate you with ideas in this conversation!Yogi Guyadin (better known as “Y?”) is an interdisciplinary “Artivist” and educator born in Queens NYC. He expresses this through artistic mediums of music production/ composition, songwriting, vocals, live instrumentation, theater, and HipHop. As an arts educator, he founded www.CreativeExpressions.co in 2012 to create environments to impact, educate and empower using “Cypher Pedagogy” a technique based on non-hierarchical learning rooted in the foundation of HipHop culture. He has written curricula, designed workshops, and performed his original work nationally and internationally from open mics, classrooms, and festivals to conferences with the United Nations.In this episode, we talk about Y?'s journey in creative endeavors, but we also talk about Artivism (Art+Activism), the plight of modern musicians, education reform, Creativity, and Mental Health. Specifically, you'll learn ideas for teaching fundamentals as well as all about the “Cypher Based Pedagogy” method. You're about to learn steps for creating environments that “impact, educate, and empower.”Watch this episode on YouTube: https://youtu.be/wY6WQQOF9KA. Learn more about Y?: www.CreativeExpressions.co and www.WhyNotShowLove.com. Order your copy of “The Business of Choir”: https://www.giamusic.com/store/resource/the-business-of-choir-book-g10713 or check out the website, businessofchoir.com. Join us over at Patreon.com/MusicEdMatters for monthly meet-ups, monthly bonus episodes, special content and more!**Show music originally written by Mr. Todd Monsell**Show photography provided by Dr. Dan Biggerstaff

Listening to This Counts as Practice
#119 Testing the D'Addario Venn G2 Synthetic Reed

Listening to This Counts as Practice

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 16, 2023 10:13


Erik tries out the new(ish) D'Addario Venn G2 synthetic reed and compares it against the first generation. Get in touch at lttcapshow@gmail.com or eriksteighner.com

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy
LACAN 101: Fantasy, jouissance, and prohibition

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 16, 2023 16:57


As a way of launching 2023 Theory Underground is publishing short episodes on introduction to Lacan and Žižek. These conversations are between Michael Downs and David McKerracher AKA Mikey from The Dangerous Maybe Blog and Dave, who formerly went by Theory Pleeb. Consider this a refresher for the upcoming course Mikey is teaching with Dave on Žižek's For They Know Not What They Do: https://theory-underground.com/courses/FTKNWTD

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy
LACAN 101: Need, demand, and desire

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 15, 2023 31:47


As a way of launching 2023 Theory Underground is publishing short episodes on introduction to Lacan and Žižek. These conversations are between Michael Downs and David McKerracher AKA Mikey from The Dangerous Maybe Blog and Dave, who formerly went by Theory Pleeb. Consider this a refresher for the upcoming course Mikey is teaching with Dave on Žižek's For They Know Not What They Do: https://theory-underground.com/courses/FTKNWTD

T.H.E. Celebration
Quoting King Won't Absolve One's Anti-blackness, 2022 Burnout, & Lizzo Live

T.H.E. Celebration

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 15, 2023 28:15


The audacity of quoting Dr. King as a supportive argument for white supremacist pedagogy… …how 2022 tried to bury me in burnout …and Lizzo's Live Concert (on HBO Max).What's the connection between these three?They are what we talk about on this week's episode.Hit play to find out more.Articles referenced in this episode:https://www.theatlantic.com/ideas/archive/2021/10/martin-luther-king-critical-race-theory/620367https://www.nytimes.com/2023/01/09/dining/noma-closing-rene-redzepi.htmlhttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YFYmLjgrj1gP.S. Want to learn more about our Direct Connect Storytelling Experience?Check it out here: www.tomearl.me/dcminvite

Delgado Podcast
Prophetic Literature, Social Ethics & Politicized Religion – M. Daniel Carroll R.

Delgado Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 15, 2023 35:31


We're honored to learn from Dr. M. Daniel Carroll R. (Rodas) about the key ethical concerns and social critiques of Amos, Isaiah, and Micah. It's the topic of his book: The Lord Roars: Recovering the Prophetic Voice for Today. In this episode, Dr. Carroll shares: • Understanding Amos, Isaiah, and Micah: Prophets on Ethics • Comparing the social and ethical concerns of Isaiah, Micah, and Amos • Being aware of idolatry in the church • How church liturgy impact our ideas of God (and ways to worship) • Why churches divide over what social justice issues to support • The danger of religion being co-opted by political parties • Understanding liberation theology M. Daniel Carroll R. (PhD, University of Sheffield) is Scripture Press Ministries Professor of Biblical Studies and Pedagogy at Wheaton College and Graduate School in Wheaton, Illinois. He previously taught for many years at El Seminario Teológico Centroamericano in Guatemala City, Guatemala, and then at Denver Seminary, where he founded IDEAL, a Spanish language training program. Carroll is the author or editor of more than a dozen books, including The Bible and Borders: Hearing God's Word on Immigration, Wrestling with the Violence of God: Soundings in the Old Testament, and a major commentary on the book of Amos.

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy
LACAN 101: Holistic Ego vs. Barred Subject

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 14, 2023 28:31


As a way of launching 2023 Theory Underground is publishing short episodes on introduction to Lacan and Žižek. These conversations are between Michael Downs and David McKerracher AKA Mikey from The Dangerous Maybe Blog and Dave, who formerly went by Theory Pleeb. Consider this a refresher for the upcoming course Mikey is teaching with Dave on Žižek's For They Know Not What They Do: https://theory-underground.com/courses/FTKNWTD

Listening to This Counts as Practice
#118 The Mostest Tips for the Newest of Years

Listening to This Counts as Practice

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 14, 2023 7:29


Now with almost 100 percent fewer tips! Get in touch at lttcapshow@gmail.com or eriksteighner.com

RABBITHOLE
Is School Good? #11: Eleanor Duckworth

RABBITHOLE

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 13, 2023 50:01


While we line up some more interviews for our Effective Altruism series, Pete and Sparky return down the 'Is School Good' rabbithole to talk with Eleanor Duckworth, professor emeritus at the Harvard Graduate School of Education, developer of the Critical Exploration model of teaching, and author of books including 'The Having of Wonderful Ideas and Other Essays on Teaching and Learning."This episode was edited by Dan Thorn (@danieljtvthorn) of Pink Noise Studios in Somerville, MA, and it features theme music by Danny Bradley.

Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning
Professor of Cognitive Neuroscience Michael S.C. Thomas on ”Educational Neuroscience: The Basics”

Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 13, 2023 65:16


WHAT IS THE POTENTIAL OF EDUCATIONAL NEUROSCIENCE? British Physician, Ben Goldacre, 2013 says “I think there is a huge prize waiting to be claimed by teachers. By collecting better evidence about what works best and establishing a culture where this evidence is used as a matter of routine, we can improve outcomes for children, and increase professional independence.” Watch this interview on YouTube here https://youtu.be/Uh1BZOTGZQc On today's Episode #269 we will cover ✔  Professor Michael S.C. Thomas' new book Educational Neuroscience: The Basics ✔  Where is educational neuroscience NOW? Where it began, and where it's going. ✔ How this book can help students improve how they learn.  ✔ How this look at Educational Neuroscience can help us to become better teachers. ✔ The difference between evidence-based and neuroscience-based. ✔ Where we should ALL begin. What IS the BASICS of Neuroscience? ✔ What makes something forgettable and another thing memorable? ✔ Ways to make learning easier.   Welcome back to The Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning Podcast where we bridge the gap between theory and practice, with strategies, tools and ideas we can all use immediately, applied to the most current brain research to heighten productivity in our schools, sports environments and modern workplaces. I'm Andrea Samadi and launched this podcast almost 4 years ago, to share how important an understanding of our brain is for our everyday life and results. This season (Season 9) we will be focused on Neuroscience: Going Back to the Basics for the next few months, as we welcome some phenomenal pioneers in the field of Neuroscience, paving a pathway for all of us to navigate our lives with more understanding with our brain in mind. My goal with this next season (that will run until the end of June) is that going back to the basics will help us to strengthen our understanding of the brain, and our mind, to our results, and provide us with a springboard to propel us forward in 2023, with this solid backbone of science.  Today's guest and EPISODE #269, I've been wanting to have on this podcast since I came across his work in the field of educational neuroscience around the time we interviewed Dr. Daniel Ansari, back in June 2021 for EPISODE #138.[i] I saw their Annual Research Review: (called) Educational Neuroscience progress from April 2019, written by Michael S.C. Thomas, Daniel Ansari and Victoria C.P. Rowland that provided a thorough overview of the origins of educational neuroscience, outlining where it began, the challenges it faces as a “translational field” and addressed it's major criticisms.  I immediately wrote down Michael S.C. Thomas' name, along with his email address, to reach out to him to learn more of his perspective in this field. Since I was interviewing Dr. Daniel Ansari, it brought something to light for me that the people who write these research reports that we find on Pubmed.gov, are working hard somewhere, and not completely out of reach if you really want to find them, and ask them some questions about their work.  When I finally emailed him, I was thrilled to hear he had a NEW book Educational Neuroscience: The Basics[ii] and am grateful to have this opportunity to speak with him about this new book. Before we meet our next guest, Michael S.C. Thomas, let me orient you to his work. Michael S. C. Thomas is a Professor of Cognitive Neuroscience at Birkbeck University of London. Since 2010, he has been Director of the Centre for Educational Neuroscience, a cross-institutional research centre which aims to further translational research between neuroscience and education, and establish new transdisciplinary accounts in the learning sciences. In 2003, Michael established the Developmental Neurocognition Laboratory within Birkbeck's world-leading Centre for Brain and Cognitive Development. The focus of his laboratory is to use multi-disciplinary methods to understand the brain, including behavioural, brain imaging, computational, and genetic methods. In 2006, the lab was the co-recipient of the Queen's Anniversary Prize for Higher Education, for the project “Neuropsychological work with the very young: understanding brain function and cognitive development”. Michael is a Chartered Psychologist, Fellow of the British Psychological Society, Fellow of the Association for Psychological Science, Senior Fellow of the Higher Education Academy, and board member of the International Mind Brain and Education Society. Let's meet Professor of Cognitive Neuroscience, Michael S. C. Thomas, from Birkbeck University of London and see what we can learn about Educational Neuroscience: The Basics. Welcome Michael, thank you for sticking with me as we made this interview happen. I've been wanting to speak with you for so many years that I was trying to change Wednesday yesterday to Thursday to speed up time because I know how important this new book is, and am so very grateful for this chance to learn more about this topic directly from you. Thank you for being here today. INTRO: How did you find your way towards studying the brain as it relates to our educational system and establish the Developmental Neurocognition Laboratory within Birkbeck's Centre for Brain and Cognitive Development? If I look at Unlocke.org[iii] is this where your research is based? Moving towards your NEW book, Educational Neuroscience: The Basics that is the reason we are here today, what can you tell us about writing this new book with Cathy Rogers, who moved to this field of neuroscience after years of producing science television shows. I can only imagine how her background in television and film contributed to this book. Q1: When I first came across your work, it was when I was interviewing Dr. Daniel Ansari, and I found the Annual Research Review[iv] you wrote with him and Victoria Knowland. I don't often sit and read through Pubmed in my spare time, but I was working on a paper for a Neuroscience Certification that required me to know how to navigate through the research,  and after reading your report, this was the first time I was ever aware of criticisms in this field (this was before I learned about the Reading Wars[v]). Then I read Dr. Ansari's review Bridges over troubled waters[vi] and I wonder if you could bring our listeners up to speed of where this field began, where it is now (you say “it's barely out of the gates” and where do you see it going? Q2: This brings us back to your new book with Cathy Rogers, Educational Neuroscience: The Basics that is an introduction to this interdisciplinary field. British physician Ben Goldacre said that there's “a huge prize waiting to be claimed by teachers” with this book. What are your goals with this book, Educational Neuroscience: The Basics, and how do you see it improving outcomes for students, like Ben Goldacre mentioned, while “increasing professional independence” for our next generation of teachers? Q3: I've seen some graphics made over the years that show how Neuroeducation consists of the Pedagogy of Education and Learning, Neuroscience, with the brain and its functioning, and Psychology, combining the mind and behavior. (The 3 circles interconnecting) with Neuroeducation in the middle.  With your research between neuroscience and education, and your background in psychology, how would you draw this diagram? What disciplines would you say make up Educational Neuroscience? Q3B: I loved seeing a book that really does go back to the basics. This is fundamental for all of us, whether we work in the classroom with our students, in sports environments, or in the corporate workplace. I saw some of your testimonials at the start of the book say that “this book is essential reading for anyone who wants to learn how the brain works to enable learning” and after reading Chapter 1, I wonder “why do we need educational neuroscience, how can it help us to understand how we learn, and help us to become better teachers? Andrea thinks that Michael has answered this question, with the idea that we want our students to use movement, manage their emotions, and social interactions, so these don't get in the way of learning, thinking and cognition. Q4: Can we go next to the research. This question would benefit those who create programs for schools, or for those who are selling programs to schools, or even for those who work in schools to understand this difference. I've spent countless hours (from a program creator point of view) trying to figure this out for certain funding buckets. What is the distinction between “evidence-based” and “neuroscience-based and does one provide a more guaranteed outcome for student success?” Q5: When I read of the survey you mentioned of the teachers of Wellcome Trust (Simmonds, 2014) that found a high level of interest in neuroscience and 60% of teachers said they “knew little” about how the brain works, and 82% said they wanted to learn more, it reminded me of why we launched this podcast to help bring together all the leaders in the field like you said to address this “unmet appetite for neuroscience knowledge.” But then when asked about their current use it was noted there were many tools, and products that claimed to boost a student's brain level, without the evidence. I know that CASEL has a program rating system for social and emotional learning programs, but what do you is there a rating systems for neuroscience or evidence- based programs? Q6: I love that you quoted David A. Sousa (Hart, 1999, Sousa, 2011) in Chapter 1 with his quote that “teachers are the only people whose specific job is to change the connections between neurons in their students' brains.”  He's been on our podcast twice, most recently EP197[vii] with his 6th edition of How the Brain Learns was our third most listened to episode of 2022. I've got to say that when I was first handed his books back in 2014, and asked to add neuroscience to the character and leadership programs I had created for the school market, I took one look at the images of the brain, or even how our memory works, and I felt overwhelmed, and almost didn't go in this direction. What would you say to someone who looks at the word neuroscience, and feels the same level of intimidation that I felt in the beginning. Where should someone begin? What are the BASICS of Neuroscience? Plasticity Learning and Altering Neuron Connections Memories/Forgetting Q7: What makes something unforgettable while other things we struggle to remember?   Q8: To sum this all up, In chapter 5, Thinking is Hard, and different types of memories perform different types of functions, or working with memory for specific things or events. Then you cover “We feel, therefore we learn.” (Immordino-Yang & Damasio). What should we all take away to help us to all understand Neuroscience: The Basics and make learning easier?       If thinking is hard, why is learning harder? What makes learning easier?   Michael, I want to thank you very much for taking the time to come on the podcast (all the way from the UK) and for sharing your new book Neuroscience: The Basics with us. For people who want to purchase the book, is the best place https://www.routledge.com/Educational-Neuroscience-The-Basics/Rogers-Thomas/p/book/9781032028552#     CONTACT MICHAEL S.C. THOMAS Email m.thomas@bbk.ac.uk Research Unlocke.org   BUY Educational Neuroscience: The Basics   Educational Neuroscience: The Basics by Cathy Rogers and Michael S.C. Thomas Published November 15, 2022 https://www.routledge.com/Educational-Neuroscience-The-Basics/Rogers-Thomas/p/book/9781032028552#   Amazon https://www.amazon.com/Educational-Neuroscience-Basics-Cathy-Rogers/dp/1032028556   Professor Michael Thomas at Birkbeck University of London https://www.bbk.ac.uk/our-staff/profile/8006159/michael-thomas#overview   Center for Educational Neuroscience http://www.educationalneuroscience.org.uk/   YouTube https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCMlW1aThiDY5TB8uxS3DU0w       Stay tuned for Michael's NEXT book How the Brian Works.   Thank you!   REFERENCES:   [i] https://andreasamadi.podbean.com/e/professor-and-canada-research-chair-in-developmental-cognitive-neuroscience-and-learning-on-the-future-of-educational-neuroscience/   [ii] Educational Neuroscience: The Basics by Cathy Rogers and Michael S.C. Thomas Published November 15, 2022 https://www.routledge.com/Educational-Neuroscience-The-Basics/Rogers-Thomas/p/book/9781032028552#   [iii] https://www.unlocke.org/team.php   [iv] Annual Research Review: Educational neuroscience: progress and prospects by Michael S.C. Thomas, Daniel Ansari and Victoria C.P. Knowland (April 2019)  https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6487963/   [v] The Reading Wars by Nicholas Lemann  https://www.theatlantic.com/magazine/archive/1997/11/the-reading-wars/376990/   [vi] Bridges over troubled waters: education and cognitive neuroscience by Daniel Ansari, Donna Coch March 10, 2006 https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/16530462/   [vii] Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning Podcast EPISODE #197 with David A Sousa on “What's NEW with the 6th Edition of How Your Brain Learns” https://andreasamadi.podbean.com/e/returning-guest-dr-david-a-sousa-on-what-s-new-with-the-6th-edition-of-how-the-brain-learns/

Hotel Bar Sessions
The History of Philosophy

Hotel Bar Sessions

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 13, 2023 57:02


The HBS hosts argue for the merits of studying the history of philosophy.In a recent essay, Hanno Sauer argued against the importance, for philosophy, of the history of philosophy. In summary, he presented a positivistic, scientistic model of philosophy, namely, that like physics, biology, and chemistry, philosophy has actually “made progress” on many of the issues that philosophy struggled with from Thales until relatively recently. Because of this progress, Sauer's argument goes, we do not need to study the history of philosophy. The model of the sciences shows why this is the case: in biology courses, no one is struggling with Aristotle, Linnaeus, or Mendel. In chemistry, no one pays attention to the history of alchemy, the theory of phlogiston, or the ether. In physics, no student learns Aristotle's theory of why bodies “fall,” or the medieval notion of “impetus.” Is Sauer right that philosophy has similarly progressed? Should philosophy leave its history to the historians? Then, beyond Sauer, we can add that the history of philosophy is a history of both dead white guys and the history of the victors. If the history of philosophy is ethno-centric, and therefore racist, if it is phallo-centric and therefore patriarchal, why should philosophy continue to engage it? Or is there something philosophically relevant about the history of philosophy? Full episode notes available at this link:http://hotelbarpodcast.com/podcast/episode-79-the-history-of-philosophy-------------------If you enjoy Hotel Bar Sessions podcast, please be sure to subscribe and submit a rating/review! Follow us on Twitter @hotelbarpodcast, on Facebook, and subscribe to our YouTube channel!You can also help keep this podcast going by supporting us financially at patreon.com/hotelbarsessions. 

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy
LACAN 101: The Unconscious + Mikey speed runs everything so far

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 13, 2023 24:22


As a way of launching 2023 Theory Underground is publishing short episodes on introduction to Lacan and Žižek. These conversations are between Michael Downs and David McKerracher AKA Mikey from The Dangerous Maybe Blog and Dave, who formerly went by Theory Pleeb. Consider this a refresher for the upcoming course Mikey is teaching with Dave on Žižek's For They Know Not What They Do: https://theory-underground.com/courses/FTKNWTD

The Supa Dupa Podcast
Episode 125: Read the Whole Speech

The Supa Dupa Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 12, 2023 60:56


This week on the @supadudapod we are joined by an #SDP favorite, Chicago's own, Dr. Williams for another edition of Around the World with World.  We discuss the legacy of Dr. King, the fight for the holiday, and how we should read his entire speeches and not just the parts that suit us.   As always, Dr. Williams left us with some books to read: Freedom Moves: Hip-Hop Knowledges, Pedagogies, and Futures by H. Samy Alim Black Radical by William Monroe Trotter Myth America by Kevin Cruse After Lives by Abdulrazak Gurnah Desertion by Abdulrazak Gurnah A Revolutionary of Our TIme: The Walter Rodney Story by Leo Zeilig Jogo Bonito: Pele, Neymar and Brasil's Beautiful Game.  Thanks for listening to the @supadupapod. Please like, share and leave a review!   Produced by : Ez McMahon Music By: @jkwest hp53productions.com Email: supadupapod@gmail.com IG: @supadupapod      Find us anywhere you get your podcasts!   #HP53Productions #SouthsideDNA #SupaDupaPodcast #MLK #Sprite #Coke #Pepsi #Starry #Equality #Podcasts #BlackHistory #Holiday

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy
LACAN 101: Lack, objet petit a, jouissance

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 12, 2023 28:47


As a way of launching 2023 Theory Underground is publishing short episodes on introduction to Lacan and Žižek. These conversations are between Michael Downs and David McKerracher AKA Mikey from The Dangerous Maybe Blog and Dave, who formerly went by Theory Pleeb. Consider this a refresher for the upcoming course Mikey is teaching with Dave on Žižek's For They Know Not What They Do: https://theory-underground.com/courses/FTKNWTD

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy
Intro to Karl Jaspers' positive critique of the University!

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 12, 2023 101:56


Karl Jaspers' The Idea of The University is a POSITIVE critique. How is that possible? Find out from three educators who have a vested interest in bettering social institutions committed to education for its own sake, beyond profit and politics. Dave, Bryan, and Ann are teaching The Idea of the University. This primary work is short, relatively accessible, and absolutely essential. What better way to kick off the new year than by beginning and finishing a short work?” Starts next weekend! Sign up here https://theory-underground.com/courses/tiotu/ABOUT / CREDITS / LINKS Welcome to the Theory Underground. Theory Underground aims to make challenging philosophical and theoretical work accessible, not by summarizing, but by aiding those who seek to engage in this work as a way of life. The website will be seeing big time improvements every day. If you want to help out, you can try using it and give me feedback at theorypleeb@gmail.com If you take a course or join a discussion, there will be a group with dedicated forums on the website. Because fuck Discord. We want to honor quality questions, not bury them. We want to honor people who actually read as opposed to staying glued to their phones all day, so we aren't going to become reliant on a "community" app that is so attention-demanding. Forums give people time to think and come back later to ask questions or add to discussions. Help beta trial this at https://theory-underground.com/ Check out the courses, patron tiers and books, as well as events listed at these links: https://theory-underground.com/courses https://theory-underground.com/support https://theory-underground.com//events Also the Theory Underground instagram and TikTok are both where it's happening: https://www.instagram.com/theory_underground/ https://tiktok.com/@theory_underground MUSIC CREDITS Logo sequence music by https://olliebeanz.com/music https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/4.0/legalcode

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy
LACAN 101: The symbolic, prohibition (castration) and "Lacanian analysis"

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 11, 2023 21:03


As a way of launching 2023 Theory Underground is publishing short episodes on introduction to Lacan and Žižek. These conversations are between Michael Downs and David McKerracher AKA Mikey from The Dangerous Maybe Blog and Dave, who formerly went by Theory Pleeb. Consider this a refresher for the upcoming course Mikey is teaching with Dave on Žižek's For They Know Not What They Do: https://theory-underground.com/courses/FTKNWTD

Digication Scholars Conversations
S3 E15 Amazing Ways Reflective ePortfolios Enhance Education

Digication Scholars Conversations

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 11, 2023 39:28


Students can do more with the ePortfolio. They can share select works with others, including their advisors, professors, colleagues, or potential employees. In this episode of the Digication Scholars Conversations, Celeste Kong, Professor and the Chair of General Dentistry, at Boston University Henry M. Goldman School of Dental Medicine, talks about resume building and career development with educational technology. The conversation includes: Transitioning and Implementing the ePortfolio (more women in tech now vs. then) Technological expertise vs. tactile learning skills Why portfolios? And much more... Watch the episode here: https://youtu.be/uxghLVS2T_A For more information about this podcast, please visit our podcast website using the link below: https://buff.ly/3SWPJDV Listen on Apple Podcasts using the link below: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/digication-scholars-conversations/id1538850043 Follow us on Social Media! Twitter: https://buff.ly/3SXhzQH Facebook: https://buff.ly/3T0FtdZ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/makelearningvisible/ Digication is a technology platform powering the most innovative ePortfolio programs in K-12 and higher education. Please visit our website at https://buff.ly/3rMBqWy #ReflectiveLearning #ePortfolio #MakeLearningVisible #Career #CareerDevelopment #EducationEmployment

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy
LACAN 101: "Libidinal economy" and capitalism + The Unary Trait

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 10, 2023 26:41


As a way of launching 2023 Theory Underground is publishing short episodes on introduction to Lacan and Žižek. These conversations are between Michael Downs and David McKerracher AKA Mikey from The Dangerous Maybe Blog and Dave, who formerly went by Theory Pleeb. Consider this a refresher for the upcoming course Mikey is teaching with Dave on Žižek's For They Know Not What They Do: https://theory-underground.com/courses/FTKNWTD

Developing Classical Thinkers
So Much Great Stuff with Mark Bauerlein

Developing Classical Thinkers

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 10, 2023 36:32


In this episode, Winston Brady speaks Mark Bauerlein, Professor Emeritus at Emory University, about the need for high-quality, content-rich educational programs, the perils of young adulthood, and the joy that comes from reading and learning about worthwhile things. Mark Bauerlein is a prolific writer and scholar. He is a Professor Emeritus of English at Emory University, serves as Senior Editor at First Things, and hosts the First Things podcast. Amongst his many books is "The Dumbest Generation Grows Up: From Stupefied Youth to Dangerous Adults," available on Amazon at https://amzn.to/3TbiQToLearn more about Dr. Bauerlein and his work at https://www.firstthings.com/featured-author/mark-bauerlein

The DIESOL Podcast | EdTech in ESL
DIESOL 077 - 23 Tools for 2023

The DIESOL Podcast | EdTech in ESL

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 9, 2023 59:39


Happy Year of the Rabbit! In this episode, Brent and Ixchell share 23 tools to explore or have on your radar. AI and implications of ChatGPT are taking the education world by storm--how will new tools shape and define the way we approach teaching? What oldies but goodies are worth looking at again in 2023? Join us as we talk through what caught our attention for the new year. Show Notes: www.DIESOL.org/77 Want to support the show? Leave us a review right here in your podcatcher! Subscribe on Patreon  or Buy us a Coffee Thank you!!

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy
LACAN 101: Ideal ego, ego ideal, and the structural Oedipus Complex (+ Bob from Twin Peaks)

@theorypleeb critical theory &philosophy

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 9, 2023 19:41


As a way of launching 2023 Theory Underground is publishing short episodes on introduction to Lacan and Žižek. These conversations are between Michael Downs and David McKerracher AKA Mikey from The Dangerous Maybe Blog and Dave, who formerly went by Theory Pleeb. Consider this a refresher for the upcoming course Mikey is teaching with Dave on Žižek's For They Know Not What They Do: https://theory-underground.com/courses/FTKNWTD

#EduCrush
66 – The Story of Street Data (w Shane Safir)

#EduCrush

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 9, 2023 52:06


What if qualitative evidence were amplified to the same status as quantitative data in our education system? How might our schools transform if we tapped into the rich insights that come from story, anecdotes, experience, and emotion? Shane Safir, author of “The Listening Leader” and recent co-author of “Street Data” with Jamila Dugan, joins Natalie to discuss why we need to amplify qualitative evidence to engage in equity transformation cycles, and how these cycles will radically transform our approach to pedagogy and assessment. Show Notes: How Shane's story as a mom, daughter, and teacher in a youth prison informs her mission to cultivate equitable education. (6:20) Why schools privilege quantitative data over the deep insights that come from stories and emotion. (10:30) Street data is qualitative data that forces us to shift from being statisticians and technicians to ethnographers. (13:30) Equity transformation cycles aim to be decolonizing as they are endless, iterative, and adaptive. (16:30) Is the achievement gap a mythology? (21:50) Jamila Dugan offers important equity traps and tropes including “doing” equity, tokenizing equity, and boomerang equity. (25:45) Centering street data through a pedagogy of voice. (28:15) We can't reimagine pedagogy without reimagining assessment. (30:30) Remove grades from feedback to build a culture of revision and redemption. (33:15) Rubrics increase equity as they lift the veil on implicit criteria that teachers have in mind and share power when we co-create them with students. (36:50) The purpose of education according to James Baldwin. (44:15)   Shane's newest book with co-author Jamila Dugan, “Street Data: A Next Generation Model for Equity, Pedagogy and School Transformation.” Follow Natalie: Twitter | Instagram Follow the Podcast: Twitter | Instagram Follow Shane: Twitter | Website Email: hello@educrushpod.com

Theology &
S2:E8 Theology & Human Migration

Theology &

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 7, 2023 47:48


Migration is a reality of humanity and Scripture. Listen as Jeff and Emily discuss human migration in history, our current context, and what we learn about God, humanity, and migration in Scripture with Biblical scholar Daniel Carroll and professor of Chicana/o Studies Robert Chao Romero.Daniel Carroll is Scripture Press Ministries Professor of Biblical Studies and Pedagogy at Wheaton College. Dr. Carroll is an Old Testament scholar whose research focuses on the prophetic literature and Old Testament social ethics. He has recently published a major commentary on the book of Amos and a book on the prophetic voice for today. He is the author of many books including Global Migration and Christian Faith: Implications for Identity and MissionRobert Chao Romero has been a professor of Chicana/o Studies and Asian American Studies at UCLA since 2005. Dr. Romero has published more than 20 academic books and articles on issues of race, immigration, history, education, and religion. One of his recent books is Brown Church: Five Centuries of Latina/o Social Justice, Theology, and Identity

Hotel Bar Sessions
Revolutionary Mathematics (with Justin Joque)

Hotel Bar Sessions

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 6, 2023 53:44


The HBS hosts chat with Justin Joque about how we might get Thomas Bayes' robot boot off our necks. Why does Netflix ask you to pick what movies you like when you first sign on in order to recommend other movies and shows to you? How does Google know what search results are most relevant? Why does it seem as if every tech company wants to collect as much data as they can get from you? It turns out that all of this is because of a shift in the theoretical and mathematical approach to probability. Bayesian statistics, the primary model used by machine learning systems, currently dominates almost everything about our lives: investing, sales at stores, political predictions, and, increasingly, what we think we know about the world. How did the "Bayesian revolution" come about? And how did come to dominate? And, perhaps more importantly, is this the best mathematical/statistical model available to us? Or is there another, more "revolutionary," mathematics out there?This week we are joined by Justin Joque, visualization librarian at University of Michigan who writes at the intersection of philosophy and technology. He is the author Deconstruction Machines: Writing in the Age of Cyberwar and, most recently, Revolutionary Mathematics: Artificial Intelligence, Statistics and the Logic of Capitalism.Full episode notes available at this link:http://hotelbarpodcast.com/podcast/episode-78-revolutionary-mathematics-with-justin-joque -------------------If you enjoy Hotel Bar Sessions podcast, please be sure to subscribe and submit a rating/review! Follow us on Twitter @hotelbarpodcast, on Facebook, and subscribe to our YouTube channel!You can also help keep this podcast going by supporting us financially at patreon.com/hotelbarsessions. 

Choral Connectivity: A People-First Approach to Singing
Easier, Repeatable, Sustainable Vocal Pedagogy (Kayla Part 2!)

Choral Connectivity: A People-First Approach to Singing

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 5, 2023 43:13


We continue with our conversation this week with Kayla Gautereaux who teaches voice lessons and vocal pedagogy at Boston Conservatory and Berklee College of Music. Hear from an expert at what YOU can do in your choral rehearsal to help create easier, repeatable, and sustainable vocal pedagogy habits for your individual singers.Be sure to join our community on Facebook and Instagram, and if you are inspired by the content, please support using Buy Me A Coffee! Check back every Thursday for a new inspiring episode. 

CAA Conversations
Interdisciplinary Studio Art Pedagogy // Jeanne Brasille, Ann LePore

CAA Conversations

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 4, 2023 31:20


Ann Lepore and Jeanne Brasile discuss interdisciplinary engagement in the studio art classroom with an emphasis on student-centered activities in an inclusive environment. What lessons were learned by the professor and her students in this period of pandemic? What roles do community, conversation and social justice contribute to a visual arts curriculum and what is that relationship in the inverse? Ann LePore was raised in the garage under her father's car. The works she creates are heavily influenced by her experiences as a champion of science, civil society and as a seeker of secret landscapes. Her processes include projection mapping, animation, printmaking, installation, and data visualization. LePore has exhibited with e-Flux and Serpentine Gallery, London, and also shown her work in New York, Paris, Rome, Berlin, Moscow and Art Basel Switzerland. Much of her research has been completed during artist residencies including at the Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation, and aboard the Research Vessel Sea Wolf. Ann received her MFA from the School of Visual Arts. She is currently Associate Professor of 3D Design and Animation at Ramapo College of New Jersey. Jeanne Brasile is the Director of the Walsh Gallery at Seton Hall University. She earned her M.A. in Museum Studies at Seton Hall University and studied art history and studio art as an undergraduate at Ramapo College of New Jersey. Her background in non-profit administration spans over 20 years and she serves on numerous boards and committees within the arts community. Brasile specializes in curating and is primarily interested in developing interdisciplinary exhibitions that challenge visitors to re-think their perceptions about art, art-making and the role of the museum/gallery. Brasile often speaks and writes on issues in contemporary art and art practices.

Digication Scholars Conversations
S3 E 14 Why Identity and Storytelling are So Powerful in the Digital Era

Digication Scholars Conversations

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 4, 2023 32:41


In this episode of the Digication Scholars Conversations, Beata Jones shares a first-hand account of connections between ePortfolios and different learning outcomes. Beata is a professor of business information systems practice & Neeley Distinguished Teacher at Neeley School of Business, TCU. The highlights include the following: The need to do an ePortfolio for an external audience (06:00) Digital storytelling guidance and evaluation (12:50) ePortfolios and their connection to the study abroad experience and many other learning outcomes (18:45) And much more... Learning Through a Prism - Tracy Lynn Rundstrom Williams: https://www.tamupress.com/book/9780875656908/learning-through-a-prism/ (18:47) Watch the episode on YouTube: https://youtu.be/NvOE08E53Cw For more information about this podcast, please visit our podcast website using the link below: https://buff.ly/3SWPJDV Listen on Apple Podcasts using the link below: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/digication-scholars-conversations/id1538850043 Follow us on Social Media! Twitter: https://buff.ly/3SXhzQH Facebook: https://buff.ly/3T0FtdZ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/makelearningvisible/ Digication is a technology platform powering the most innovative ePortfolio programs in K-12 and higher education. Please visit our website at https://buff.ly/3rMBqWy #DigitalStorytelling #StudyAbroadExperience #DigicationScholars #MakeLearningVisible #Digication #PersonalBrandDevelopment #Holidays

Disasters: Deconstructed Podcast
S7E9 - Season Wrap

Disasters: Deconstructed Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 2, 2023 37:35


Thank you all for joining us for another Season of Disasters: Deconstructed! We appreciate everyone who listens and engages, joins our livestreams, and of course the amazing guests who bring fresh ideas to challenge and inspire us.  In the Season Finale we discuss why reading outside of disaster studies is so important, with some help from our listeners!    Further information: L'envers Des Catastrophes Podcast (Disasters: Deconstructed - French language version) Desastres: Deconstruidos Podcast (Disasters: Deconstructed - Spanish language version)   Season 7 note: As you may have noticed, we are recording this season as a series of livestreams. You can see the recordings on our Youtube channel. Also, please join us in reading: 1. Malcom Ferdinand (2019) “Decolonial Ecology. Thinking from the Caribbean world” 2. Max Liboiron (2021) “Pollution is colonialism” 3. Paolo Freire (2015) “Pedagogy of Indignation” 4. Silvia Federici (2021) “Patriarchy of the wage”   Follow us on Twitter, Instagram and Facebook @DisastersDecon Rate and Review on Apple Podcasts Subscribe wherever you get your podcasts! 

AMA Journal of Ethics
Author Interview: “How Does Racial Segregation Taint Medical Pedagogy?”

AMA Journal of Ethics

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 1, 2023 7:59


Harriet Washington joins Ethics Talk to discuss her article: “How Does Racial Segregation Taint Medical Pedagogy?”  Recorded November 11, 2022.  Read the full article at JournalofEthics.org. 

Disasters: Deconstructed Podcast
S7E8 - Reading Patriarchy of The Wage

Disasters: Deconstructed Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 31, 2022 42:34


Today Ksenia, Jason and Camillo are joined by Dr Maha Shuayb to read our final book of the season, "Patriarchy of the Wage" by Silvia Federici. Thanks to everyone for joining us in reading critical literature to inform disaster studies this season!    Further information: Patriarchy of the Wage   Our guests: Maha Shuayb (@MahaShuayb) Camillo Boano (@CamilloBoano)   Season 7 note: As you may have noticed, we are recording this season as a series of livestreams. You can see the recordings on our Youtube channel. Also, please join us in reading: 1. Malcom Ferdinand (2019) “Decolonial Ecology. Thinking from the Caribbean world” 2. Max Liboiron (2021) “Pollution is colonialism” 3. Paolo Freire (2015) “Pedagogy of Indignation” 4. Silvia Federici (2021) “Patriarchy of the wage”   Follow us on Twitter, Instagram and Facebook @DisastersDecon Rate and Review on Apple Podcasts Subscribe wherever you get your podcasts! 

Disasters: Deconstructed Podcast
S7E7 - Reading Pedagogy of Indignation

Disasters: Deconstructed Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 30, 2022 50:19


Today Ksenia, Jason and Camillo are joined by Dr Estella Carpi to read "Pedagogy of Indignation" by Paulo Freire. Thanks to everyone for joining us in reading critical literature to inform disaster studies this season!    Further information: Pedagogy of Indignation   Our guests: Estella Carpi (@estycrp) Camillo Boano (@CamilloBoano)   Season 7 note: As you may have noticed, we are recording this season as a series of livestreams. You can see the recordings on our Youtube channel. Also, please join us in reading: 1. Malcom Ferdinand (2019) “Decolonial Ecology. Thinking from the Caribbean world” 2. Max Liboiron (2021) “Pollution is colonialism” 3. Paolo Freire (2015) “Pedagogy of Indignation” 4. Silvia Federici (2021) “Patriarchy of the wage”   Follow us on Twitter, Instagram and Facebook @DisastersDecon Rate and Review on Apple Podcasts Subscribe wherever you get your podcasts! 

Hotel Bar Sessions
Human Nature

Hotel Bar Sessions

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 30, 2022 57:07


The HBS hosts ask not what is human nature, but what is at stake in this constant recourse to human nature.  The history of philosophy can in part be understood as one long rumination on the question of human nature. Throughout its history philosophers have put forward multiple definitions of what it means to be human and what sets humans apart from other animals: political animal, rational animal, tool making animal, etc., but these definitions have come under scrutiny for both the way they maintain both hierarchies separating humanity from non-human animals  as well as hierarchies within human societies, as rationality, tools, and politics become instruments of exclusion. Is it possible to dispense with the idea of human nature, or is it an unavoidable question, framing how we understand ourselves in relation to not just animals but also our increasingly intelligent machines? In other words, human nature, can't live with it, can live without it. -------------------If you enjoy Hotel Bar Sessions podcast, please be sure to subscribe and submit a rating/review! Follow us on Twitter @hotelbarpodcast, on Facebook, and subscribe to our YouTube channel!You can also help keep this podcast going by supporting us financially at patreon.com/hotelbarsessions. 

Digication Scholars Conversations
S3 E 13 Why Identity and Storytelling are So Powerful in the Digital Era

Digication Scholars Conversations

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 28, 2022 32:16


We wish you a very pleasant #Holiday season and a peaceful and prosperous #NewYear In tune with the joy of this wonderful season, we're overjoyed to present to you an enlightening conversation with a distinguished teacher, Beata Jones of TCU – Texas Christian University & TCU - Neeley School of Business. Highlights of our conversation include: The education system in Poland vs. the United States Gender equity Digital Identity and Digital Storytelling with ePortfolio Building personal brands with digital storytelling ePortfolios: https://www.theijep.com/pdf/IJEP237.pdf (31:25) Watch on YouTube: https://youtu.be/2SZgBS_mo7U For more information about this podcast, please visit our podcast website using the link below: https://buff.ly/3SWPJDV Listen on Apple Podcasts using the link below: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/digication-scholars-conversations/id1538850043 Follow us on Social Media! Twitter: https://buff.ly/3SXhzQH Facebook: https://buff.ly/3T0FtdZ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/makelearningvisible/ Digication is a technology platform powering the most innovative ePortfolio programs in K-12 and higher education. Please visit our website at https://buff.ly/3rMBqWy #Christmas #NewYear #EdTech #DigitalStorytelling #Podcast #winterseason

Dear Discreet Guide
Episode 241: Thinking Together with Alex Chambers

Dear Discreet Guide

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 24, 2022 57:12


Podcaster, poet, and educator Alex Chambers and Jennifer talk about—well, a lot of stuff. We start with "Inner States," Alex's radio show on WFIU from Bloomington, Indiana and chat about people's misconceptions about the Midwest and the Fly-Over states. We talk about how people and sounds form our impressions about a place, sometimes correctly and sometimes incorrectly. Jennifer whines about bad training programs, and Alex offers some advice about good teaching. He contrasts poetry and podcasting and what he likes about each medium. He also reads a great poem about Buffy the Vampire Slayer! A wonderful episode about learning and understanding. Alex's Show "Inner States"https://www.npr.org/podcasts/1071403082/w-f-i-u-inner-statesAlex's podcast "How to Survive the Future"https://indianahumanities.org/future/Alex's book of poetry, "Binding: A Preparation"https://www.ledgemulepress.org/releases/binding-a-preparation-by-alex-chambersThoughts? Comments? Potshots? Contact the show at:https://www.discreetguide.com/podcast-books-shows-tunes-mad-acts/Follow or like us on podomatic.com (it raises our visibility :)https://www.podomatic.com/podcasts/books-shows-tunes-mad-actsSupport us on Patreon:https://www.patreon.com/discreetguideJennifer on Twitter:@DiscreetGuideJennifer on LinkedIn:https://www.linkedin.com/in/jenniferkcrittenden/Discreet Guide Training:https://training.discreetguide.com/ 

Hotel Bar Sessions
HBS Goes to the Movies: Casablanca

Hotel Bar Sessions

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 23, 2022 52:44


The HBS hosts return to the movies and this week we are discussing Casablanca. Shot in 1942, a year after the U.S. entered The Second “World War,” Casablanca makes it onto many lists of the best movies of all time. It is part caper movie, part romance, part war flick, and part resistance movie. These are woven together in a fairly complex plot that is beautifully shot, has gorgeous characters, and has given us some memorable lines. On top of all of that, the entire movie takes place almost exclusively in a bar! The writers of the screen play, Julius and Phillip Epstein (Penn State Alums!) were swept up in the Red Scare, though they were never called to testify in front of the House Unamerican Activities Committee. When asked on a questionnaire whether they belonged to any subversive organizations, they answered “Yes. Warner Brothers”). The film is obviously anti-fascist, pro-resistance, has a complex depiction of its one protagonist who is a woman, Ilsa Lund, played by Ingrid Bergman, and even portrays a fraught, from today's perspective, relationship between Rick (Humphrey Bogart), who is white and Sam (Dooley Wilson), who is black. Complex history, complex politics, complex social relations taking place in bar? It's just like Hotel Bar Sessions!Full episode notes at this link: http://hotelbarpodcast.com/podcast/episode-76-hbs-goes-to-the-movies-casablanca-------------------If you enjoy Hotel Bar Sessions podcast, please be sure to subscribe and submit a rating/review! Follow us on Twitter @hotelbarpodcast, on Facebook, and subscribe to our YouTube channel!You can also help keep this podcast going by supporting us financially at patreon.com/hotelbarsessions. 

Common Good Podcast
Ross Gay: Pedagogy of Love, Precarity & Survival

Common Good Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 23, 2022 37:48


The Common Good podcast is a conversation about the significance of place, eliminating economic isolation and the structure of belonging. For this episode, Devin Bustin and Joey Taylor speak with Ross Gay about his books Inciting Joy, The Book of Delights, Catalogue of Unabashed Gratitude and Be Holding. "Ross Gay is interested in joy. Ross Gay wants to understand joy. Ross Gay is curious about joy. Ross Gay studies joy. Something like that."Ross Gay is the author of four books of poetry: Against Which; Bringing the Shovel Down; Be Holding, winner of the PEN American Literary Jean Stein Award; and Catalog of Unabashed Gratitude, winner of the 2015 National Book Critics Circle Award and the 2016 Kingsley Tufts Poetry Award. His first collection of essays, The Book of Delights, was released in 2019 and was a New York Times bestseller. His new collection of essays is called Inciting Joy.The recited poems were Thank You and Sorrow is Not My Name.This episode was guest hosted by Devin Bustin. Devin Bustin is a writer and teacher who lives in Loveland, Ohio. Growing up, Devin attended well over a dozen schools across Canada and the United States. This gave him a longing to know specific places, to connect with openness, and to create belonging. Raised Pentecostal, Devin wrestles with the faith he inherited, often through fiction, essays, and poetry. He is often working on a song, and his emergent work can be found at devinbustin.com.This episode was produced by Joey Taylor and the music is from Jeff Gorman. You can find more information about the Common Good Collective and the reader here. Common Good Podcast is a production of Bespoken Live and Common Change - Eliminating Personal Economic Isolation. 

Moving at the Speed of Creativity Podcasts
Podcast481: CMC World Student News

Moving at the Speed of Creativity Podcasts

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 22, 2022 19:41


This podcast features an October 2022 with middle school student CMC (his public alias) who is the creator of CMC World News (cmcworldnews.com). In this 20 minute conversation, CMC shares the origin story of CMC World News and how he came up with the idea, developed the website, and now maintains it with news articles for other kids around the world. He also addresses Internet safety concerns, and how he maintains his own privacy as a middle school student publishing and sharing a website which is publicly accessible for anyone to view and use. Check out the podcast shownotes for links to not only the main CMC World News website, but also the CMC World News YouTube channel. A video screencast version of this interview is also available, showing the different parts of the CMC World News website. That screencast was recorded using Screencastify software for Google Chrome. Moving at the Speed of Creativity podcasts are independently produced by Wesley Fryer of Charlotte, North Carolina, and feature episodes "where media literacy and digital storytelling intersect and change the world." Check out our latest episodes on your favorite podcast service, or directly visit speedofcreativity.org/podcast. Social media channels to follow and learn with Wesley Fryer are available on wesfryer.com/after. Moving at the Speed of Creativity Podcasts are (as of December 2022) powered by Anchor! The podcast subscription feed, however, remains the same via Feedburner.

The Talent Equation Podcast
"Coaches can be big agents for change...but the decks are stacked against them" - a conversation with Chris Cushion

The Talent Equation Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 21, 2022 71:41


Chris Cushion is Professor of Coaching & Pedagogy at Loughborough University as well as the Head of Coaching at England Netball. Chris is one of the most well known researchers in the world of sports coaching and has published widely. I asked Chris to join me to disuss the nature of 'direct instruction' which he argues has some to mean something in coaching that is not an accurate way to depict it. Chris and I have disagreed in the past about this subject so we thought it was hight time we got together and had a proper discussion about this area. Needless to say, we didn't stop there...we also discussed...How poor coach education is as a means to effectively support coaches and develop thier skillsWhy coach development is so under valuedWhy technique led coaching is still so prevalentWhy the 'toolbox metaphor' limits coaching effectivenessIt was a really interesting and valuable conversation. Hope you enjoy

Digication Scholars Conversations
S3 E12 Ethics in ePortfolio Technology in the Bright New Days of Innovation, Privacy, and Inclusion

Digication Scholars Conversations

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 21, 2022 25:41


This concludes our conversation with the outstanding group of ePortfolio scholars and practitioners, AAEEBL ePortfolio Association. Kindly fill out the Visibility of Labor survey here: https://bit.ly/mapepsurvey Our Guests: Elizabeth Clark, Professor of English at LaGuardia Community College, The City University of New York Megan Mize, Director of ePortfolios & Digital Initiatives at Old Dominion University Peter McLellan, Educational Analyst at Oxford College of Emory University Sarah Zurhellen, Assistant Director, Writing Across the Curriculum Program Professional Consultant, Writing Center Appalachian State University Collectively, they are part of the AAEEBL Digital Ethics Taskforce, https://scalar.usc.edu/works/aaeebl-digital-ethics-principles-v2 AAEEBL is an ePortfolio-based professional association: aaeebl.org During the conversation, a number of "principles" were mentioned - Digital Ethics principles in ePortfolio V2: https://scalar.usc.edu/works/aaeebl-digital-ethics-principles-v2/index Strategies for applying these Digital Ethics principles: https://scalar.usc.edu/works/aaeebl-digital-ethics-principles-v2/principle-1-support DEIBD: https://scalar.usc.edu/works/aaeebl-digital-ethics-principles-v2/principle-5-deibd-diversity-equity-inclusion-belonging-and-decolonization Accessibility: https://scalar.usc.edu/works/aaeebl-digital-ethics-principles-v2/principle-5-access-to-technology Visibility of Labor: https://scalar.usc.edu/works/aaeebl-digital-ethics-principles-v2/principle-13-visibility-of-labor Privacy (21:40) https://scalar.usc.edu/works/aaeebl-digital-ethics-principles-v2/principle-6-privacy For more information about this podcast, please visit our podcast website using the link below: https://buff.ly/3SWPJDV Listen on Apple Podcasts using the link below: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/digication-scholars-conversations/id1538850043 Follow us on Social Media! Twitter: https://buff.ly/3SXhzQH Facebook: https://buff.ly/3T0FtdZ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/makelearningvisible/ Digication is a technology platform powering the most innovative ePortfolio programs in K-12 and higher education. Please visit our website at https://buff.ly/3rMBqWy #DigicationScholars #ePortfolio #DIgitalEthics #AAEEBL