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  • 1. CONNECTICUT STATE DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATIONDIVISION OF EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMS AND SERVICESBUREAU OF SPECIAL EDUCATION AND PUPIL SERVICESMULTIPLE INTELLIGENCES January 1983 - December 1994 &Addendum 1: January 1995 – June 2001 Compiled by: Steve Krasner Special Education Resource Center 25 Industrial Park Rd. Middletown, CT 06457 (860) 632-1485 1
  • 2. MULTIPLE INTELLIGENCES January 1983 - December 1994 Armstrong, T. (1994). Awakening the natural genius in students. Greeley, CO: Team 6 Video,Weld County School District 6, Media Services, and the Colorado Coalition for Inclusive Education.(370.1523 ARM - Inservice Education/Videotape) Armstrong, T. (1994). Multiple intelligences: Seven ways to approach curriculum. EducationalLeadership, 52(3), 26-28. Armstrong, T. (1993). 7 kinds of smart: Identifying and developing your many intelligences.New York: Plume/Penguin Books. (370.1523 ARM - Book) Baldwin, A.Y. (1994). The seven plus story: Developing hidden talent among students insocioeconomically disadvantaged environments. Gifted Child Quarterly, 38, 80-84. Bellanca, C.C., & Swartz, E. (1994). Multiple assessments for multiple intelligences.Palatine, IL: IRI Skylight. (IM 370.1523 BEL - Instructional Material/Book) Benbow, C.P., & Minor, L.L. (1990). Cognitive profiles of verbally and mathematically precociousstudents: Implications for identification of the gifted. Gifted Child Quarterly, 34, 21-26. Biemiller, A., & Meichenbaum, D. (1992). The nature and nurture of the self-directed learner.Educational Leadership, 50(2), 75-79. Black, S, (1994). Different kinds of smart. Executive Educator, 16(1), 24-27. Blythe, T., & Gardner, H. (1990). A school for all intelligences. Educational Leadership, 47(7),33-37. Brandt, R. (1993). On teaching for understanding: A conversation with Howard Gardner.Educational Leadership, 50(7), 4-7. Brogdon, R.E. (1993). Darlene’s story: When standards can hurt. Educational Leadership, 50(5),76-77. Campbell, B. (1994). The multiple intelligences handbook. Stanwood, WA: Campbell &Associates, Inc. (IM 370.1523 CAM – Instructional Material/Book) Campbell, B. (1992). Multiple intelligences in action. Childhood Education, 68, 197-201. Chapman, C. (1993). If the shoe fits...How to develop multiple intelligences in the classroom,Arlington Heights, IL: IRI Skylight. (IM 370.1523 CHA - Instructional Material/Book) Dickinson, D. (1992). Multiple technologies for multiple intelligences. American School BoardJournal, 179(9), A8-A12. Eisner, E.W. (1994). Commentary: Putting multiple intelligences in context: Some questions andobservations. Teachers College Record, 95, 555-560. 2
  • 3. Ellison, L. (1992). Using multiple intelligences to set goals. Educational Leadership, 50(2),69-72. Fernie, D.E. (1992). Profile: Howard Gardner. Language Arts, 69, 220-227. Gardner, H. (1987). Beyond the IQ: Education and human development. Developing the spectrumof human intelligences. Harvard Educational Review, 57, 187-193. Gardner, H. (1993). Creating minds: An anatomy of creativity seen through the lives ofFreud, Einstein, Picasso, Stravinsky, Eliot, Graham, and Gandhi. New York, NY: BasicBooks.(153.350922 GAR – Book) Gardner, H. (1983). Frames of mind: The theory of multiple intelligences. New York: BasicBooks. (153. GAR - Book) Gardner, H (1994). Intelligences in theory and practice: A response to Elliot W. Eisner, Robert J.Sternberg, and Henry M. Levin. Teachers College Record, 95, 576-583. Gardner, H. (1993). Multiple intelligences: The theory in practice. New York: BasicBooks, ADivision of HarperCollins Publishers. (370.1523 GAR - Book) Gardner, H. (1987). The theory of multiple intelligences. Annals of Dyslexia, 37, 19-35. Gursky, D. (1991). The unschooled mind. Teacher Magazine, 3(3), 38-44. Guskin, S.L., Peng, C.Y.J., & Majd-Jabbari, M. (1988). Teachers’ perceptions of giftedness.Gifted Child Quarterly, 32, 216-221. Guskin, S.L., Peng, C.Y.J., & Simon, M. (1992). Do teachers react to ”multiple intelligences”?Effects of teachers’ stereotypes on judgments and expectancies for students with diverse patterns ofgiftedness/talent. Gifted Child Quarterly, 36, 32-37. Hebert, E.A. (1992). Portfolios invite reflection--from students and staff. EducationalLeadership, 49(8), 58-61. Hoerr, T.R. (1992). How our school applied multiple intelligences theory. EducationalLeadership, 50(2), 67-68. Hoerr, T.R (1994). How the New City School applies the multiple intelligences. EducationalLeadership, 52(3), 29-33. Kovalik, S. (1994). Brain compatible learning: Videotape program 1: A model for a braincompatible classroom/Videotape program 2: The ITI model at work. Salt Lake City, UT: VideoJournal of Education. (IE 370.1523 KOV - Inservice Education/Videotapes) Lazear, D. (1991). Seven ways of knowing: Teaching for multiple intelligences. Palatine, IL:IRI Skylight. (IM 370.1523 LAZ - Instructional Material/Book) Lee, P.A. (1994). To dance ones understanding. Educational Leadership, 51(5), 81-83. 3
  • 4. Leibowitz, D.G., & Starnes, W.T. (1993). Unmasking young children’s gifts. Gifted Child Today,16(5), 28-32. Levin, H.M. (1994). Commentary: Multiple intelligence theory and everyday practices. TeachersCollege Record, 95, 570-575. Maker, C.J., Nielson, A.B., & Rogers, J.A. (1994). Giftedness, diversity, and problem-solving.Teaching Exceptional Children, 27(1), 4-19. Matthews, D. (1988). Gardner’s multiple intelligence theory: An evaluation of relevant researchliterature and a consideration of its application to gifted education. Roeper Review, 11, 100-104. Miller, L. (1990). The roles of language and learning in the development of literacy. Topics inLanguage Disorders, 10(2), 1-24. O’Connor, A.T., & Callahan-Young, S. (1994). Seven windows to a child’s world: 100 ideasfor the multiple intelligences classroom. Palatine, IL: IRI Skylight.(IM 370.1523 OCO - Instructional Material/Book) Samples, B. (1992). Using learning modalities to celebrate intelligence. Educational Leadership,50(2), 62-66. Siegel, J., & Shaughnessy, M.F. (1994). Educating for understanding: An interview with HowardGardner. Phi Delta Kappan, 75, 563-566. Sternberg, R.J (1994). Commentary: Reforming school reform: Comments on MultipleIntelligences: The Theory in Practice. Teachers College Record, 95, 561-569. Wallach, C., & Callahan, S. (1994). The 1st grade plant museum. Educational Leadership,52(3), 32-34. 4
  • 5. ADDENDUM I: MULTIPLE INTELLIGENCES January 1995 – June 2001 Adams, T.L. (2000-2001). Helping children learn mathematics through multiple intelligences andstandards for school mathematics. Childhood Education, 77, 86-92. Anderson, A., & Weber, E. (1997). A multiple intelligence approach to healthy active living inhigh school. Journal of Physical Education, Recreation and Dance, 68(4), 57-62. Armstrong, T. (1998). Awakening genius in the classroom. Alexandria, VA: Association forSupervision and Curriculum Development. (370.1523 ARM – Book) Armstrong, T. (1997). Multiple intelligences: Discovering the giftedness in ALL. Port Chester,NY: National Professional Resources. (IE 370.1523 ARM - Inservice Education/Videotape) Armstrong, T. (2000). Multiple intelligences in the classroom (2nd edition). Alexandria, VA:Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development. (370.1523 ARM – Book) Barkman, R. (1999). Science through multiple intelligences: Patterns that inspire inquiry.Tuscon, AZ: Zephyr Press. (IM 508.071 BAR – Instructional Material/Book) Barnett, I.A.P. (1999). Multiple intelligences: Teaching kids the way they learn, grade 1.Torrance, CA: Frank Schaffer Publications. (IM 370.1523 BAR – InstructionalMaterial/Workbook) Beamon, G.W. (1997). Sparking the thinking of students, ages 10-14: Strategies for teachers.Thousand Oaks, CA: Corwin Press. (372.242 BEA – Book) Beck, J. (1999). Recognizing hidden intelligences. Schools in the Middle, 9(1), 13-16. Bellanca, J.A., & Brown, E.F. (1998). Active learning handbook for the muiltiple intelligencesclassroom (book review). Roeper Review, 20 234. Bellanca, J.A., & Schack, G.D. (1998). Active learning handbook for the multiple intelligencesclassroom (book review). Roeper Review, 20, 303-304. Berman, S., & Fields, J. (1998). A multiple intelligences road to a quality classroom (book review).Roeper Review, 20, 235-236. Black, S. (1998). How are you smart? American School Board Journal, 185(10), 26-29. Black, S. (1995). Just do it. Executive Educator, 17(4), 33-36. 5
  • 6. Boggeman, S., Hoerr, T., & Wallach, C. (Eds.). (1996). Succeeding with multiple intelligences:Teaching through the personal intelligences. Port Chester, NY: National Professional Resources,Inc. (IM 370.1523 BOG - Instructional Material/Book) Bolanos, P.M. (1996). Multiple intelligences as a mental model: The key Renaissance middleschool, NASSP Bulletin, 80(583), 24-28. Bounds, C., & Harrison, L. (1997). In New South Wales: The brain-flex project. EducationalLeadership, 55(1), 69-70. Bruetsch, A. (1998). Multiple intelligences lesson plan book. Tuscon, AZ: Zephyr Press.(IM 370.152 BRU – Instructional Material/3-Ring Binder) Burchfield, D.W. (1996). Teaching all children: Four developmentally appropriate curricular andinstructional strategies in primary-grade classrooms. Young Children, 52(1), 4-10. Campbell, L. (1997). Variations on a theme: How teachers interpret MI theory. EducationalLeadership, 55(1), 14-19 Campbell, L., & Campbell, B. (1999). Multiple intelligences and student achievement: Successstories from six schools. Alexandria, VA: Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development.(370.152 CAM – Book) Campbell, L., Campbell, B., D’Arcangelo, M., & Checkley, K. (1995). Multiple intelligencesUnderstanding multiple intelligences/Classroom applications/Creating the school of the future.Alexandria, VA: Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development.(IE 370.1523 CHE - Inservice Education/Videotapes/Facilitator Manuals) Campbell, L., Campbell, B., & Dickinson, D. (1995). Teaching and learning throughmultiple intelligences. Needham Heights, MA: Allyn and Bacon. (370.1523 CAM - Book) Cantrell, M.L., Ebdon, S.A., Firlik, R., Johnson, D., & Rearick, D. (1997). The summer starsprogram. Educational Leadership, 55(1), 38-41. Carreiro, P. (1998). Tales of thinking: Multiple intelligences in the classroom. Columbus, OH:Stenhouse Publishers. (370.152 CAR - Book) Chapman, C., & Freeman, L. (1996). Multiple intelligences centers and projects. ArlingtonHeights, IL: IRI Skylight (IM 370.1523 CHA - Instructional Material/Book) Chase, K. (1998). The other intelligences (oy vey!). Educational Leadership, 56(3), 72-73. Checkley, K. (1997). The first seven...and the eighth: A conversation with Howard Gardner.Educational Leadership, 55(1), 8-13. Chen, J.Q., & Gardner, H. (1997). Alternative assessment from a multiple intelligences theoreticalperspective. In D.P. Flanagan, J.L. Genshaft, and P.L. Harrison (Eds.), Contemporary intellectualassessment: Theories, tests, and issues (pp.105-121). New York: Guilford Publications.(153.93 FLA - Book) 6
  • 7. Christison, M.A. (1996). Teaching and learning languages through multiple intelligences. TESOLJournal, 6(1), 10-14. Coffman, D.M. (1999). Every child is smart. Mailbox Teacher, 27(4), 17-22. Colwell, R., & Davidson, L. (1996). Musical intelligence and the benefits of music education.NASSP Bulletin, 80(583), 55-64. Delisle, J.R. (2001). In praise of elitism. Gifted Child Today, 24(1), 14-15. Delisle, J. (1996). Multiple intelligences: Convenient, simple, wrong. Gifted Child TodayMagazine, 19(6), 12-13. Delisle, J.R. (1998). Zen and the art of gifted child education. Gifted Child Today Magazine,21(6), 38-39. Dugan, E., & Davis, T. (Eds.). (1999). Lesson plans for incorporating multiple intelligencesinto the curriculum and the classroom, elementary edition. Manhattan, KS: The MASTER Teacher.(IM 370.1523 DUG – Instructional Material/3-Ring Binder) Emig, V.B. (1997). A multiple intelligences inventory. Educational Leadership, 55(1), 47-50. Fasko, Jr., D. (2001). An analysis of multiple intelligences theory and its use with the gifted andtalented. Roeper Review, 23, 126-130. Feldman, D.H., & Benjamin, A.C. (1998). Letters from the field. Roeper Review, 21, 82-84. Fogarty, R. (1997). Problem-based learning and other curriculum models for the multipleintelligences classroom. Arlington Heights, IL: IRI Skylight. (370.1523 FOG - Book) Fogarty, R., & Bellanca, J. (Eds.). (1995). Multiple intelligences: A collection. K-12.Palatine, IL: IRI Skylight. (ED 382 376 Microfiche, 298p) Fogarty, R., & Reardon, M. (1998). Problem-based learning and other curriculum models for themultiple intelligences classroom 9book review). Roeper Review, 20, 233. Fogarty, R., Stoehr, J., & Kratz, J. C. (1998). Integrating curricula with multiple intelligences(book review). Roeper Review, 20, 234-235. Fogarty, R., & Stoehr, J. (1995). Integrating curricula with multiple intelligences: Teams,themes, and threads. Palatine, IL: IRI Skylight. (IM 370.1523 FOG - Instructional Material/Book) Fogarty, R., Stoehr, J., & Schenkel, L. (1998). Integrating curricula with multiple inteloligences(book review). Roeper Review, 20, 235. Fredericks, A. D. (1997). From butterflies to thunderbolts: Discovering science with bookskids love. Golden, CO: Fulcrum Publishing. (IM 372.35044 FRE – Instuctional Material) Gardner, H. (1997). Extraordinary minds: Portraits of 4 exceptional individuals and anexamination of our own extraordinariness. New York, NY: BasicBooks. (153.98 GAR – Book) 7
  • 8. Gardner, H. (1995). How are kids smart? Multiple intelligences in the classroom,administrators’ version. Port Chester, NY: National Professional Resources.(IE 370.1523 GAR - Inservice Education/Videotape) Gardner, H. (1997). Multiple intelligences as a partner in school improvement. EducationalLeadership, 55(1), 20-21. Gardner, H. (1996). Probing more deeply into the theory of multiple intelligences. NASSPBulletin, 80(583), 1-7. Gardner, H. (1995). Reflections on multiple intelligences: Myths and messages. Phi DeltaKappan, 77, 200-203, 206-209. Gardner, H., & High School Magazine. (1998). An interview with Howard Gardner. High SchoolMazazine, 5(3), 50-53. Gardner, H., & Lazear, D (1995). Multiple intelligences: Developing intelligences for greaterachievement. Videotape program 1: Discovering the seven intelligences/Videotape program 2:Enriching students’ intelligences in the classroom. Salt Lake City, UT: VideoJournal of Education. (IE 370.1523 GAR - Inservice Education/Videotape) Gauld, J.W. (1996). Meeting each student’s unique potential: One approach to education. NASSPBulletin, 80(583), 43-54 Gibson, B.P., & Govendo, B.L. (1999). Encouraging constructive behavior in middle schoolclassrooms: A multiple-intelligences approach. Intervention in School and Clinic, 35, 16-21. Glasgow, J.N. (1997). Let’s plan it, map it, and show it! A dream vacation. Journal ofAdolescent and Adult Literacy, 40, 456-467. Glasgow, J.N., & Bush, M. (1996). Students use their multiple intelligences to develop promotionalmagazines for local businesses. Journal of Adolescent and Adult Literacy, 39, 638-649. Glik, D.C., Stone, K.M., & McNeil, J.D. (1997). A multidisciplinary curriculum for 11- to 13-year-olds: Immunization, plus! Journal of School Health, 67, 256-258. Glock, J., Wertz, S., & Meyer, M. (1999). Discovering the naturalistic intelligence: Science inthe school yard. Tucson, AZ: Zephryr Press. (IM 372.35044 GLO – Instructional Material/Book) Greenhawk, J. (1997). Multiple intelligences meet standards. Educational Leadership, 55(1),62-64. Greenwald, N.L. (1998). Songs the dinosaur sang! Gifted Child Today Magazine, 21(6), 14-17, Griffith, S.C. (1999). Multiple intelligences: Teaching kids the way they learn, grade 1.Torrance, CA: Frank Schaffer Publications, Inc.IM 370.1523 GRI – Instructional Material/Workbook) 8
  • 9. Guild, P.B. (1997). Where do the learning theories overlap. Educational Leadership, 55(1),30-31. Guild, P.B., & Chock-Eng, S. (1998). Multiple intelligence, learning styles, brain-based education:Where do the messages overlap? Schools in the Middle, 7(4), 38-40. Gusman, J. (1998). Multiple intelligences and the second language learner. Port Chester, NY:National Professional Resources. (IE 370.1523 GUS - Inservice Education/Videotape) Hall, M.C. (1999). Multiple intelligences: Teaching kids the way they learn, grade 4.Torrance, CA: Frank Schaffer Publications, Inc.IM 370.1523 GRI – Instructional Material/Workbook) Hatch, T. (1997). Getting specific about multiple intelligences. Educational Leadership, 54(6),26-29. Hearne, D., & Stone, S. (1995). Multiple intelligences and underachievement: Lessons fromindividuals with learning disabilities. Journal of Learning Disabilities, 28, 439-448. Hebert, E.A. (1998). Lessons learned about student portfolios. Phi Delta Kappan, 79, 583-585. Hoerr, T. (1996). Apply the theory, avoid the traps. Multiple intelligences update. Learning,25(1), 69-71. Hoerr, T.R. (2000). Becoming a multiple intelligence school. Alexandria, VA: Association forSupervision and Curriculum Development. (370.152 HOE – Book) Hoerr, T.R. (2000). Becoming a multiple intelligence school. Alexandria, VA: Association forSupervision and Curriculum Development. (IE 370.152 HOE – Inservice Education/Videotape) Hoerr, T.R. (1997). Call of the wildlife (naturalistic intelligence). Learning, 26(2), 73-75. Hoerr, T.R. (1996). Focusing on the personal intelligences as a basis for success. NASSP Bulletin,80(583), 36-42. Hoerr, T.R. (1997). Frog ballets and musical fractions. Educational Leadership, 55(1),43-46. Hoerr, T.R. (1996). Introducing the theory of multiple intelligences. NASSP Bulletin, 80(583),8-10. Hoffman, B.G., & Thoman, K. (1999). Multiple intelligences: Teaching kids the way theylearn, grade 3. Torrance, CA: Frank Schaffer Publications, Inc.IM 370.1523 GRI – Instructional Material/Workbook) Jordan, S.E. (1996). Multiple intelligences: Seven keys to opening closed minds. NASSP Bulletin,80(583), 29-35. 9
  • 10. Kagan, S., & Kagan, M. (1998). Multiple intelligences: The complete MI book. San Clemente,CA: Kagan Cooperative Learning. (IM 370.1523 KAG – Instructional Material/Book) Knodt, J.S. (1997). A think talk cultivates kids. Educational Leadership, 55(1), 35-37. Lambert, W.E. (1997). From Crockett to Tubman: Investigating historical perspectives.Educational Leadership, 55(1), 51-54. Latham, A.S. (1997). Quantifying MI’s gains. Educational Leadership, 55(1), 84-85. Lazear, D. (1999). Eight ways of knowing: Teaching for multiple intelligences. ArlingtonHeights, IL: SkyLight Training and Publishing, Inc.(IM 370.1523 LAZ – Instructional Materials/Book) Lazear, D. (1999). Eight ways of teaching: The artistry of teaching with multiple intelligences.Arlington Heights, IL: SkyLight Training and Publishing, Inc.(IM 370.1523 LAZ – Instructional Materials/Book) Lazear, D. (1995). MI in action: Your school and the multiple intelligences: 1. Getting thepicture: An overview. Tucson, AZ: Zephyr Press.(IE 370.1523 LAZ 1 - Inservice Education/Videotape) Lazear, D. (1995). MI in action: Your school and the multiple intelligences: 2. A creative art:Teaching MI in the elementary grades. Tucson, AZ: Zephyr Press.(IE 370.1523 LAZ 2 - Inservice Education/Videotape) Lazear, D. (1995). MI in action: Your school and the multiple intelligences: 3. Tuning in thelearner: MI in the middle and high school grades. Tucson, AZ: Zephyr Press.(IE 370.1523 LAZ 3 - Inservice Education/Videotape) Lazear, D. (1995). MI in action: Your school and the multiple intelligences: 4. Testing forsuccess: MI assessment. Tucson, AZ: Zephyr Press.(IE 370.1523 LAZ 4 - Inservice Education/Videotape) Lazear, D. (1995). MI in action: Your school and the multiple intelligences: 5. Miss Ballou,where are you? An MI guide for parents. Tucson, AZ: Zephyr Press.(IE 370.1523 LAZ 5 - Inservice Education/Videotape)) Lazear, D. (1999). Multiple intelligence approaches to assessment: Solving the assessmentconundrum (Revised edition). Tucson, AZ: Zephyr Press.(IM 370.1523 LAZ – Instructional Material/Book) Lindquist, T. (1998). Stretch kids’ multiple intelligences the Japanese way! Instructor, 107(7),42-43. Maker, C.J., & King, M.A. (1996). Nurturing giftedness in young children. Reston, VA:Council for Exceptional Children. (ED 398 665 - Microfiche, 64 pages) 10
  • 11. Maker, C.J., Rogers, J.A., Nielson, A.B., & Bauerle, P.R. (1996). Multiple intelligences, problemsolving, and diversity in the general classroom. Journal for the Education of the Gifted, 19, 437-460. Merrefield, G.E. (1997). Three billy goats and Gardner. Educational Leadership, 55(1),58-61. Meyer, M. (1997). The GREENing of learning: Using the eighth intelligence. EducationalLeadership, 55(1), 32-34. Morgan, H. (1996). An analysis of Gardner’s theory of multiple intelligence. Roeper Review,18, 263-269. Nelson, K. (1995). Nurturing kids’ seven ways of being smart. Instructor, 105(1), 26-30, 34. Newbold, C.T. (1999). Multiple intelligences and the artistic imagination: A case study of Einsteinand Picasso. Clearing House, 72, 153-155. Nicholson-Nelson, K. (1998). Literacy activities that tap kids’ multiple intelligences.. Instructor,107(5), 65-67. Patterson, M.N. (1997). Every body can learn: Engaging the bodily-kinesthetic intelligence inthe everyday classroom. Tuscon, AZ: Zephyr Press. (371.39 PAT – Book) Plucker, J.A. (1998). Finding talent in quiet places. NASSP Bulletin, 82(595), 1-3. Plucker, J.A., Callahana, C.M., & Tomchin, E.M. (1996). Wherefore art thou, multipleintelligences? Alternative assessments for identifying talent in ethnically diverse and low incomestudents. Gifted Child Quarterly, 40, 81-92. Pool, C.R. (1997). Web wonders. Educational Leadership, 55(1), 86-87. Prior, J.O. (1999). Multiple intelligences: Teaching kids the way they learn, grade 5. Torrance,CA: Frank Schaffer Publications, Inc. (IM 370.1523 PRI – Instructional Material/Workbook) Pyryt, M.C. (1999). Putting the “g” back into gifted education. Understanding Our Gifted,12(10, 16-18. Reid, C., & Romanoff, B. (1997). Using multiple intelligence theory to identify gifted children.Educational Leadership, 55(1), 71-74. Reid, C., Udall, A., Romanoff, B., & Algozzine, B. (1999). Comparison of traditional and problemsolving assessment criteria. Gifted Child Quarterly, 43, 252-264. Reiff, J.C (1996). Bridging home and school through multiple intelligences. ChildhoodEducation, 72, 164-166. Reiff, J.C. (1997). Multiple intelligences, culture and equitable learning. Childhood Education,73, 301-304. Richardson, D. (1997). Mapping Venus. Science Teacher, 64(8), 22-24. 11
  • 12. Roth, K. (1998). The naturalist intelligence: An introduction to Gardner’s eighth intelligence.Arlington Heights, IL: IRI/Skylight Training and Publishing, Inc. (370.1523 ROT – Book) Rourke, J. (Ed.). (1998). An interview with Howard Gardner. High School Magazine, 5(1),50-53. Sarouphim, K.M. (1999). Discovering multiple intelligences through a performance-basedassessment: Consistency with independent ratings. Exceptional Children, 65, 151-161. Sarophim, K.M. (2000). Internal structure of DISCOVER: A performance-based assessment.Journal for the Education of the Gifted, 23, 314-327. Scherer, M. (1999). The understanding pathway: A conversation with Howard Gardner.Educational Leadership, 57(3), 12-16. Silver, H., Strong, R., & Perini, M. (1997). Integrating learning styles and multiple intelligences.Educational Leadership, 55(1), 22-27. Silver, F.H., Strong, R.W., & Perini, M.J. (2000). So each may learn: Integrating learning stylesand multiple intelligences. Alexandria, VA: Association for Supervision and CurriculumDevelopment. (370.152 SIL – Book) Smargorinsky, P. (1996). Multiple intelligences, multiple means of composing: An alternative wayof thinking about learning. NASSP Bulletin, 80(583), 11-17. Smerechansaky-Metzger, J.A. (1995). The quest for multiple intelligences. Gifted Child TodayMagazine, 18(3), 12-15. Soares, L.M. (1998). Structure, content, and process in teacher training: The relevance ofCopernicus, Gardner, and Dewey. Clearing House, 71, 217-220. Steele, A.L. (1999). Multiple intelligences: Teaching kids the way they learn, grade 2.Torrance, CA: Frank Schaffer Publications. (IM 370.1523 STE – Instructional Material/Workbook) Sternberg, R.J. (1996). IQ counts, but what really counts is successful intelligence. NASSPBulletin, 80(583), 18-23. Stuart, A. (1997). Student-centered learning. Learning, 26(2), 53-55. Summey, H.K., & Strahan, D.B. (1997). An exploratory study of mainstreamed seventh graders’perceptions of an inclusive approach to instruction. Remedial and Special Education, 18, 36-45. Sweet, S.S. (1998). A lesson learned about multiple intelligences. Educational Leadership, 56(3),50-51. Teele, S. (1996). Redesigning the educational system to enable all students to succeed. NASSPBulletin, 80(583), 65-75. 12
  • 13. Tippins, D.J., Williamson, R., & Lamb, V. (1999). A fishy adventure. Science and Children,36(5), 16-20. Torff, B. (Ed.). (1997). Multiple intelligences and assessment: A collection of articles.Arlington Heights, MA: IRI/Skylight Training and Publishing, Inc. (370.1523 TOR – Book) Vialle, W. (1997). In Australia: Multiple intelligences in multiple settings. EducationalLeadership, 55(1), 65-69. Wahl, M. (1997). Math for humans: Teaching math through 7 intelligences. Waco, TX:Prufrock Press. (IM 370.1523 WAH – Instructional Material/Book) Waldman, N.J. (1999). Multiple intelligences; Teaching kids the way they learn, grade 6.Torrance, CA: Frank Schaffer Publications.(IM 370 1523 WAL – Instructional Material/Workbook) Weber, E. (1996). Creative communities in high school: An interactive learning and teachingapproach. NASSP Bulletin, 80(583), 76-86. Weber, E. (1999). Uniting to introduce multiple intelligences teaching aproaches (MITA). NASSPBulletin, 83(604), 57-68., White, D.A., & Breen, M. (1998). Edutainment: Gifted education and the perils of misusingmultiple intelligences. Gifted Child Today Magazine, 21(2), 12-14,. 16-17. Willis, J.K., & Johnson, A.N. (2001). Multiply with MI: Using multiple intelligences to masterMultiplication. Teaching Children Mathematics, 7, 260-269. Witherell, N.L. (2000). Promoting understanding: Teaching literacy through the arts. EducationalHorizons, 78, 179-183. 13