Uaea E Portofolios

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presentation given at the utah art education association feb 2010

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Uaea E Portofolios

  1. 1. E porfolios organizing, sharing, and evaluating james rees, mfa Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  2. 2. what is an E portfolio? An electronic portfolio is a purposeful collection of artifacts and reflections saved on a computer, CD/DVD disk or website that demonstrates your professional status. Often educational e portfolios share how you have met the current established standards for teaching art. Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  3. 3. why create E portfolios? Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  4. 4. why create E portfolios? To identify patterns of growth in area(s) or competencies in art teaching Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  5. 5. why create E portfolios? To identify patterns of growth in area(s) or competencies in art teaching • To develop your skills in reflection and self-assessment Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  6. 6. why create E portfolios? To identify patterns of growth in area(s) or competencies in art teaching • To develop your skills in reflection and self-assessment • To present a holistic picture of your skills and abilities as a preservice art teacher Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  7. 7. why create E portfolios? To identify patterns of growth in area(s) or competencies in art teaching • To develop your skills in reflection and self-assessment • To present a holistic picture of your skills and abilities as a preservice art teacher • To provide stakeholders (parents, teachers, administrators, state licensing bodies) with evidence that you are prepared to teach art Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  8. 8. why create E portfolios? To identify patterns of growth in area(s) or competencies in art teaching • To develop your skills in reflection and self-assessment • To present a holistic picture of your skills and abilities as a preservice art teacher • To provide stakeholders (parents, teachers, administrators, state licensing bodies) with evidence that you are prepared to teach art • To provide evidence of your teaching competencies for initial, professional and master licensure Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  9. 9. why create E portfolios? To identify patterns of growth in area(s) or competencies in art teaching • To develop your skills in reflection and self-assessment • To present a holistic picture of your skills and abilities as a preservice art teacher • To provide stakeholders (parents, teachers, administrators, state licensing bodies) with evidence that you are prepared to teach art • To provide evidence of your teaching competencies for initial, professional and master licensure • To improve your teaching practices Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  10. 10. why create E portfolios? To identify patterns of growth in area(s) or competencies in art teaching • To develop your skills in reflection and self-assessment • To present a holistic picture of your skills and abilities as a preservice art teacher • To provide stakeholders (parents, teachers, administrators, state licensing bodies) with evidence that you are prepared to teach art • To provide evidence of your teaching competencies for initial, professional and master licensure • To improve your teaching practices • To document your progress over time Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  11. 11. different kinds of E portfolios There are several kinds of portfolios. An E-Portfolio that is required for licensure can be considered an assessment portfolio. This means that the aim of this portfolio is to assist you to improve your teaching practices. Improved teaching practices can occur through a process that allows you to assess your performance through artifacts and reflections. The process of developing an E-Portfolio includes opportunities for making judgements about your performance and setting new goals to improve your performance. Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  12. 12. professional e portfolios an online professional resume Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  14. 14. projects professionalism Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  15. 15. projects professionalism records educational work Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  16. 16. projects professionalism records educational work a place to store presentations Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  17. 17. linkedin Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  40. 40. wikispace Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  44. 44. artist oriented e portfolios sharing your work with the community Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  46. 46. an alternative exhibit space Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  47. 47. an alternative exhibit space provides constructive feedback Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  48. 48. an alternative exhibit space provides constructive feedback connect with others Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  49. 49. an alternative exhibit space provides constructive feedback connect with others creates an online support group Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  50. 50. digication Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  71. 71. art tween Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  77. 77. artbistro Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  84. 84. asoboo Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  86. 86. behance Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  92. 92. humble voice Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  96. 96. labforculture Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  104. 104. myartspace Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  118. 118. slideshare Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  123. 123. tailcast Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  128. 128. taltopia Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  133. 133. deviantart Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  135. 135. teaching track, assess and record Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  136. 136. An E-Portfolio that is required for licensure can be considered an assessment portfolio. This means that the aim of this portfolio is to assist you to improve your teaching practices. Improved teaching practices can occur through a process that allows you to assess your performance through artifacts and reflections. The process of developing an E-Portfolio includes opportunities for making judgements about your performance and setting new goals to improve your performance. Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  137. 137. introductory pages Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  138. 138.   This introductory page to e-portfolio and should be highly personal, creative, and artistic, and adds intrigue and visual interest to the portfolio. Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  147. 147. art studio pages Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  150. 150. philosophy statements Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  151. 151. teaching philosophy 1. Your philosophy of education statement addresses the 4 Domains (Planning and Preparation, Classroom Environment, Evaluation, and Professional Responsibilities)   A philosophy of education statement includes your beliefs about: what your role(s) are as a teacher; what content is important to teach, what strategies or methods you would implement to teach diverse student learners (skills, knowledge, and abilities) how, why, and when you would engage in student assessment, and your strategies for creating a positive classroom environment.   2. Your philosophy of education statement links your beliefs with theory.   Your beliefs are to be supported in the statement with quotes by educational leaders, curriculum theorists, and philosophers, who share your approaches and views toward education, teaching, and/or learning.   3. Your philosophy of education statement is a critical reflection that should be well written, organized, clear, and convincing.   Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  152. 152.   This example of an educational philosophy statement addressing beliefs about what should be taught in art, student learners, technology for art education, and the importance of addressing visual culture in art education. identified hyperlinks of “Teachable Moments,” “Computer Applications,” and “Concepts that are challenging” to link to art lessons and reflections on teachin Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  155. 155. art lesson pages Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  156. 156. This art lesson is described with visual evidence. The student teacher makes reference to the state standards.  She also reflects on what went well with the lesson. Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  157. 157. This art lesson page created by a practicing art teacher is a beautifully composed and includes an image by the artist, Andy Goldsworthy, and students’ works created in the style of Andy Goldsworthy.  Author: Eileen van DeHuvel Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  158. 158. lesson pages Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  159. 159.   This introductory page to e-portfolio and should be highly personal, creative, and artistic, and adds intrigue and visual interest to the portfolio. Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  162. 162. student - classroom use sharing, feedback and self assessment Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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  164. 164. students engaging with each other Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  165. 165. students engaging with each other writing as conversation Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  166. 166. students engaging with each other writing as conversation exhibit space Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  167. 167. students engaging with each other writing as conversation exhibit space hatch new ideas Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  168. 168. students engaging with each other writing as conversation exhibit space hatch new ideas feedback from peers Wednesday, March 3, 2010
  169. 169. flickr Wednesday, March 3, 2010
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