Diana E. E. Kleiner

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Diana E. E. Kleiner is Dunham Professor of History of Art and Classics at Yale University and Director of Yale’s Open Educational Resources Video Lecture Project.

Diana E. E. Kleiner is Dunham Professor of History of Art and Classics at Yale University and Director of Yale’s Open Educational Resources Video Lecture Project.

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  • 1. Video, Education, and Open Content: Best Practices, at Columbia University, May 22, 2007 Diana E. E. Kleiner, Principal Investigator, Yale OER Video Lecture Project
  • 2. OPEN educational resources
    • OER Credo Might Be: “One for All and All for One”
    • (Motto of the King’s Musketeers in Alexandre Dumas, The Three Musketeers )
    • Collective innovations across OER
    • Yale’s contribution
    • (video, faculty recruitment, IP/collections,
    • full arts & sciences curriculum, innovation
    • in humanities/arts)
    • What can we do as one?
  • 3. Confluence of Content and Medium
    • Primacy of teaching in the Yale classroom and beyond University gateways aligns with the aims of Hewlett-sponsored OER
    • Reaching beyond the University to make Yale teaching assets more accessible dovetails with Yale globalization overall
    • Video as the optimum vehicle
  • 4. Introducing the Yale Open educational resources
    • Goal: to Open the Yale classroom worldwide and free over the Internet through a curriculum of 36 Yale College courses, produced by Yale’s CMI2 and surrounded with a rich array of OCW elements
  • 5. Why ?
    • What can be achieved with video that is less possible without it?
    • The Person : go beyond-the-syllabus by featuring the real professor and his or her unique pedagogical approach and how educational materials can be variously presented and interpreted
    • The Place : open the live college classroom and share worldwide the wonderment of teaching and learning
    • The Learning Process : facilitate widespread “auditing” of full courses online, accessible through a variety of options (video, audio, and text transcriptions) and, by so doing, underscore that learning is not only about accessing instantaneous information, but also about a more gradual intellectual evolution
    • The Creative Remix : emphasize that one can go beyond auditing and actively interact with the content of a full course, picking and choosing what to view and what to use and remix in another context
  • 6. Best Practices: Content
    • The Element of Choice
    • Building a curriculum (subjects and faculty)
    • Video quality and whether it matters
    • Faculty effectiveness via video
    • Strategies for making videos more effective in content and presentation
    • The student side of the teaching and learning equation
    • The IP challenge especially for the humanities and the arts
  • 7. Case Studies in the Humanities
    • Professor Christine Hayes, Introduction to the Old Testament with Jonah, Nineveh, and a quotation on sack cloth.
  • 8. Case Studies in the Humanities
    • Professor Shelly Kagan, philosophy course entitled “Death” and the issues that arise when we confront our mortality. The Cartesian argument that the mind is a separate entity from the body. http://cmi2.yale.edu/yaleopen/page1.html