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Session 3 CURRDEV

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Session 3 CURRDEV Session 3 CURRDEV Presentation Transcript

  • Building Character and Competence One Student at a TimeSession 3June 13, 2013Curriculum Development
  • Building Character and Competence One Student at a TimeFlash• Define curriculum• Traditional vs. Progressive view of Curriculum• Different types of curriculum operating inschools
  • Building Character and Competence One Student at a TimeSession’s Objective• Identify and differentiate the MajorFoundations of Curriculum
  • Building Character and Competence One Student at a Time1-2. List down two important key points ontraditional view of curriculum based fromhandout # 13-4. List down two important key points onprogressive view of curriculum based fromhandout # 1.6- 10. Compare the two models of CurriculumDevelopment as discussed during our Session2.Quiz # 2
  • Building Character and Competence One Student at a Time• Philosophical• Historical• Psychological• SocialMajor Foundations of Curriculum
  • Building Character and Competence One Student at a Time• Key points– Philosophy provides framework for planning,implementation, and evaluation of curriculum;– Helps answer why a school exist, what subjectsare important, how students should learn, andmaterials and methods should be used.– In decision making, philosophy provides thestarting point and will be used for the succeedingdecision makingPhilosophical Foundation ofCurriculum
  • Building Character and Competence One Student at a TimeThe 4 Educational Philosophy and itsrelation to curriculumSource: Finch, C.R. and Crunkilton, J. R. (1999).Curriculum Development in career and technical and Technical Education(pp. 3-22). Boston: Allyn and Bacon.
  • Building Character and Competence One Student at a Time
  • Building Character and Competence One Student at a Time• Educational Philosophy lays the strongfoundation of any curriculum• Basis of decision making processNotes
  • Building Character and Competence One Student at a Time• Franklin Bobbit (1876 – 1956)– Curriculum as a science that emphasizes onstudents’ needs; prepares students for adult life;objectives with corresponding activities should begroup and sequenced• Werret Charters (1875 – 1952)– Curriculum is a science; emphasis on students’needs; the subject matter and activities areplanned by the teacher.Historical Foundations of Curriculum
  • Building Character and Competence One Student at a Time• William Kilpatrick (1871 – 1965)– Purposeful activities which are child centered;child development and growth; project methodwas introduced; develops social relationship andsmall group interaction• Harold Rugg (1886 – 1960)– Develop the whole child; It is child centered; thestatement of objectives and related learningactivities, curriculum should produced outcome;emphasized on social studies and the teacherplans the curriculum in advance
  • Building Character and Competence One Student at a Time• Hollis Caswell (1901 – 1989)– Organized as social functions of themes, organizedknowledge and learners’ interest; curriculum is set ofexperiences; subject matter is developed aroundsocial functions and learners’ interest• Ralph Tyler (1902 – 1904)– Curriculum is science and extension of school’sphilosophy; based on students needs and interest;curriculum is always related to instruction; processemphasized on problem solving; aims to educategeneralists not specialist; subject matter is organizedin terms of knowledge, skills, and values.