11 edition of Trading cultures in the classroom found in the catalog.
|Statement||Lois Muehl & Siegmar Muehl.|
|LC Classifications||PE1068.C5 M84 1993|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 255 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||255|
|LC Control Number||92042272|
Each student in a classroom brings something new and distinct to the table, including world views, backgrounds, experiences, cultural contexts, preferences, dislikes, personalities, etc. Making sure each student feels like they belong in the classroom is essential in order to maximize the effectiveness of the learning process. This book analyzes what happens when one teacher attempts to work with issues of race and culture in a classroom of diverse students in an urban high school. The chapters are: (1) "The Other Day at School: Cross-cultural Challenges in a High School Community"; (2) "The Opening of the American Mind: Challenges in the Cross-Cultural Teaching of.
I just LOVE books! This Post Contains Affiliate Links. Celebrate Diversity Books for Little Learners. The Skin You Live In. This book points out all of the fun things kids love to do. From chasing bugs and eating cake, kids just want to explore and discover. The characters in this book represent a variety of cultures. Pop Culture Classroom is giving away free graphic novels this Friday. Pop Culture Classroom (PPC), a Denver-based non-profit that offers pop culture-based educational programs for youth and the organization behind the annual Denver Pop Culture Con, recognizes that people of all ages may be getting stir-crazy and are in need of some new reading material.
Jenkins and Austin () suggest that cultural understanding can be reached in many ways, such as by making friends with people from different cultures, and by traveling to other countries. They also emphasize the value of good literature, for it can reflect many aspects of a culture—its values, beliefs, ways of life, and patterns of thinking. This book demonstrates how to use children's interests in popular culture to develop literacy in the primary classroom. The authors provide a theoretical basis for such work through an exploration of related theory and research, drawing from the fields of education, sociology and cultural studies.5/5(1).
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: Trading Cultures in the Classroom: Two American Teachers in China (Kolowalu Books (Paperback)) (): Muehl, Siegmar and Lois: BooksCited by: 2. Understanding Culture in the Classroom Although educating students is the main goal of the school, teachers may have different variations on how to accomplish that goal.
Trading cultures in the classroom book this reason, another subculture in the school is the classroom where one teacher’s preferences may not be shared by his/her colleagues.
Trading cultures in the classroom. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, © (OCoLC) Online version: Muehl, Lois Baker. Trading cultures in the classroom. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, © (OCoLC) Named Person: Lois Baker Muehl; Siegmar Muehl; Lois Baker Muehl; Siegmar Muehl: Material Type.
ASCD Customer Service. Phone Monday through Friday a.m p.m. ASCD () Address North Beauregard St. Alexandria, VA Race and Culture in the Classroom: Teaching and Learning Through Multicultural Education (Multicultural Education Series) [Dilg, Mary] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Race and Culture in the Classroom: Teaching and Learning Through Multicultural Education (Multicultural Education Series)Cited by: 3.
Be sure that books and images used in your classroom reflect a variety of ethnicities and cultures, particularly those that reflect your student makeup. Locate travel and National Geographic magazines at used book sales/stores, or online, and put the photos to use by adding captions or quotes appropriate to your class and posting them.
Our Educational Resources and Fun Finds Make Learning About Different Cultures a Blast. Hooray for learning about social studies the fun way. With our variety of social studies and geography classroom supplies, we can help you teach little learners all about cultural diversity and countries from around the globe.
A classroom culture of trust, safety, challenge and joy is the cornerstone of engaged and effective learning. Culture and community building at the classroom and schoolwide levels are the foundation for every aspect of improved teaching and learning and particularly important when checking for understanding.
Window books allow children to expand their understanding of others and gain new cultural perspectives. Mirror books, on the other hand, provide children with the opportunity to see representations of themselves and their experiences 2.
Does your classroom library contain a mix of window and mirror books. Notice what aspects of children's cultures are included in classroom displays and discussions, and in: • Books • Materials • Games • Music • Food prepared for lunch or snack • Holiday-themed activities and celebrations.
Remember that culture is not only about race or nationality, but is also rooted in family traditions. Cultural diversity in the classroom is on the rise.
InU.S. public schools hit a minority majority milestone with Latino, African-American, and Asian students having surpassed the number of white students. Inthe U.S. Census predicts that over half of the nation’s population will be.
When discussing cultural diversity in the classroom, we tend to look at cultural differences that have been historically ignored or marginalized. Your goal as an educator is to ensure you don’t neglect a major aspect of a student’s identity, and that you foster an environment where differences are accepted and understood, particularly if.
Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. In Other People's Children: Cultural Conflict in the Classroom, Lisa Delpit, a MacArthur fellow and Benjamin E.
Mays Chair of Urban Educational Leadership at Georgia State University, provides an important yet typically avoided discussion of how power imbalances in the larger U.S. society reverberate in h telling excerpts of conversations with teachers. The face of the United States is changing, and so are many of your early childhood classrooms.
As racial, cultural, and linguistic diversity increases, so does the importance of your role in teaching children to live and work together respectfully.
Crossing Cultures in the Language Classroom attempts to balance theory and practice for pre-service and in-service teachers in general education programs or in ESL/EFL, bilingual, and foreign language teacher training programs, as well as cross-cultural awareness workshops.
This book is unique in that it combines theory with a wide range of experiential activities and. It’s essential to have both types of books in our classroom libraries.
“Window” books can be fairly easy to come by. But it can be a bit more challenging to find “mirror” books that truly represent our students’ cultures and experiences. Perfect for your geography and cultural lesson plans, these posters encourage students to write reports, and help them on exams.
Children memorize facts better with visual tools, and these charts are ideal classroom supplies to take youngsters around the world while they're sitting in the schoolroom. Cultural Connections and Writing for Change:Awareness and true understanding of other cultures can create the desire to take action.
In this lesson, students learn about Palestinian Arabs. After exploring the culture in a book and online, students identify a current social issue that concerns them. Different cultures can show different attitudes to the teacher admitting they couldn’t be wrong, letting students make classroom decisions, pairwork correction, and pairwork more generally.
For native speakers, there might also be issues of differing reactions to your knowledge and use of the students’ L1 or lack of. Cultural diversity. The main types of cultural diversity that I reference are race, class, and disability. Other important cultural markers, such as language, sexual orientation, and religion, are equally important; books related to these additional markers are included in a recommended sample listing (see Table 1).The teacher’s desk was an essential part of the classroom in the days when it held attendance books, grade books, lesson plan books, and children’s records.
Now, all of those tools and resources are in digital format in almost every classroom, so the teacher’s desk has become more of a nostalgic symbol.
This book would be a great title for a school-wide book study to help address and eliminate negative talk in your school. Author Will Bowen is all about encouraging self-awareness and changing negative mindsets. He offers tips to help break the habit of negativity, thereby changing the culture around us.