Disciplinary Literacy            W. Douglas Baker    Eastern Michigan Writing Project       Saturday, February 11, 2012
“Disciplinary Literacy”Disciplines include norms and expectations in practicesof interacting; communicating, defending and...
“Disciplinary Literacy”Disciplines include norms and expectations in practicesof interacting; communicating, defending and...
PracticesActions and discourse that constitute “literate”activities, including assumptions and beliefs behind these.
PracticesActions and discourse that constitute “literate”activities, including assumptions and beliefs behind these.Exampl...
DiscourseThe language, values and assumptions that we use todefine, discuss or describe ideas or practices
DiscourseThe language, values and assumptions that we use todefine, discuss or describe ideas and practicesExample: how we...
Four ConsiderationsStudents’ perspectives of literacy in our subject area
Four ConsiderationsStudents’ perspectives of literacy in subject areasTeachers’ perspectives of literacy in their subject ...
Four ConsiderationsStudents’ perspectives of literacy in subject areasTeachers’ perspectives of literacy in their subject ...
Four ConsiderationsStudents’ perspectives of literacy in subject areasTeachers’ perspectives of literacy in their subject ...
One more…Opportunities and challenges of interdisciplinarycollaborations
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Disciplinary Literacy

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Doug Baker's presentation at EMWP's 2/9/2011 "Reading and Writing in a Decade of Standards" Professional Development Series. This was the first of three.

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Disciplinary Literacy

  1. 1. Disciplinary Literacy W. Douglas Baker Eastern Michigan Writing Project Saturday, February 11, 2012
  2. 2. “Disciplinary Literacy”Disciplines include norms and expectations in practicesof interacting; communicating, defending and archivingideas; exploring particular issues and topics andconducting research
  3. 3. “Disciplinary Literacy”Disciplines include norms and expectations in practicesof interacting; communicating, defending and archivingideas; exploring particular issues and topics andconducting researchLiteracy: reading and writing (and now, viewing orengaging with multimodal texts)
  4. 4. PracticesActions and discourse that constitute “literate”activities, including assumptions and beliefs behind these.
  5. 5. PracticesActions and discourse that constitute “literate”activities, including assumptions and beliefs behind these.Example: reciting to learn or writing to learn
  6. 6. DiscourseThe language, values and assumptions that we use todefine, discuss or describe ideas or practices
  7. 7. DiscourseThe language, values and assumptions that we use todefine, discuss or describe ideas and practicesExample: how we define and describe “reading” or“writing” in our classrooms.
  8. 8. Four ConsiderationsStudents’ perspectives of literacy in our subject area
  9. 9. Four ConsiderationsStudents’ perspectives of literacy in subject areasTeachers’ perspectives of literacy in their subject areas
  10. 10. Four ConsiderationsStudents’ perspectives of literacy in subject areasTeachers’ perspectives of literacy in their subject areasDisciplinary perspectives of literacy
  11. 11. Four ConsiderationsStudents’ perspectives of literacy in subject areasTeachers’ perspectives of literacy in their subject areasDisciplinary perspectives of literacyRole of standards and how students and teachers areassessed
  12. 12. One more…Opportunities and challenges of interdisciplinarycollaborations

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