Day 1 Intro
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Day 1 Intro

on

  • 1,746 views

North Carolina Teacher Academy Day 1

North Carolina Teacher Academy Day 1

Statistics

Views

Total Views
1,746
Views on SlideShare
1,746
Embed Views
0

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
12
Comments
1

0 Embeds 0

No embeds

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Adobe PDF

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
  • Renee~ Thanks again for posting these!! Lots of appreciation and happy thoughts from one of your devoted participants with the North Carolina Teacher Academy group. Andrea
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

Day 1 Intro Day 1 Intro Presentation Transcript

  • Media Literacy North Carolina Teachers Academy Renee Hobbs, Ed.D. Temple University Philadelphia PA
  • Our Love/Hate Relationship with Media & Technology Citizen Educator Parent Self
  • Instant Message, Instant Girlfriend By ROGER HOBBS For several years I had a problem unusual among Internet geeks: I had too much success with women. I used the Internet as a means of communication with women I had already met offline in order to overcome my social awkwardness and forge romantic relationships. Sounds healthy? It wasn’t. May 25, 2008 It started in my sophomore year in high school…
  • Instant Message, Instant Girlfriend I was blinded by the common belief that somehow a relationship forged on the Internet isn’t real. When I saw that fated text message — “I love you” — I realized the truth. The Internet is not a separate place a person can go to from the real world. The Internet is the real world. Only faster. May 25, 2008
  • Integrating Multidisciplinary Perspectives Donna Alvermann Ernest Morrell Colin Lankshear Don Liu & Julie Coiro Richard Beach David Buckingham Kathleen Tyner Henry Jenkins Gretchen Schwarz & Pamela Brown Bill Kist
  • Integrating Multidisciplinary Perspectives John Dewey Paolo Freire Lev Vygotsky Rudolf Arnheim Neil Postman Stuart Hall Norbert Weiner Marshall McLuhan
  • TECHNOLOGY
  • TOOL: A resource that helps you do or make things TECHNOLOGY
  • Hardware Computer Digital camera TOOL: A resource that helps Video camera you do or make things Cell phone Microphone DVD player Television Software Powerpoint TECHNOLOGY PDAs Word/Excel I-movie Audacity Search engines
  • TOOL: A resource that helps CONTENT: The you do or make things messages that matter TECHNOLOGY
  • Current Events Entertainment Science Work TOOL: A resource that helps Fashion CONTENT: The Politics you do or make things messages that Math matter History Nature TECHNOLOGY Money Love/Romance Health Stories about life
  • TOOL: A resource that helps CONTENT: The you do or make things messages that matter TECHNOLOGY MEDIA: Forms of expression and communication
  • TOOL: A resource that helps CONTENT: The you do or make things messages that matter TECHNOLOGY MEDIA: Forms of expression and Conversation communication Books Novels Comics Diary TV shows Comedy Photographs/ Images News & journalism Videos/Movies Information Videogames Opinion Music Reference materials Interview Reviews, criticism
  • TOOL: A resource that helps CONTENT: The you do or make things messages that matter TECHNOLOGY MEDIA: Forms of expression and DISTRIBUTION & communication PARTICIPATION: A means of sharing
  • TOOL: A resource that helps CONTENT: The you do or make things messages that matter TECHNOLOGY MEDIA: Forms of expression and DISTRIBUTION & communication PARTICIPATION: A means of sharing Publications Websites Presentations Email/IM/chat Performances You Tube Wikis Skype Social networking Flickr Blogs
  • TOOL: A resource that helps CONTENT: The you do or make things messages that matter TECHNOLOGY MEDIA: Forms of expression and DISTRIBUTION & communication PARTICIPATION: A means of sharing PEDAGOGY: A way of learning and teaching ANALYZE/ ACCESS COMMUNICATE ACT EVALUATE
  • Media Literacy is an Expanded Conceptualization of Literacy SPEAKING & LISTENING READING & WRITING CRITICAL VIEWING & MEDIA COMPOSITION --Aspen Institute Leadership Forum on Media Literacy, Washington DC (1993)
  • Critically Analyzing Advertising VIDEO: Assignment Media Literacy, Maryland State Department of Education, 1999
  • Critically Analyzing Non-Fiction Comprehending Content Examining Form - language - image - sound
  • Media Literacy Offers Powerful Authors & Conceptual Audiences Themes for Exploring Multimedia Messages & Genres Meanings Representations & Realities
  • Building Analysis and Critical Thinking Skills with the Media Literacy Remote Control
  • Promoting Habits of Inquiry Authorship: Who made this? Authors & Purpose: Why was it made? Who Audiences is the target audience? Economics: Who paid for it? Impact: Who benefits from this? Why does this matter to me? Response: What kinds of actions might I take?
  • Promoting Habits of Inquiry Content: What is this about? What Messages & values and points of view are Meanings expressed? What is omitted? Techniques: How was this constructed? What tools and techniques were used? Interpretations: How might different people understand this message? What is my interpretation and what do I learn about myself from my reaction?
  • Promoting Habits of Inquiry Representation: How does this Representations & message represent its Realities subject? Context: When was this made? Where or how was it shared? Credibility: What are the sources of information, ideas or assertions? What criteria do I use to evaluate it?
  • Media Literacy Offers Powerful Authors & Conceptual Audiences Themes for Exploring Multimedia Messages & Genres Meanings Representations & Realities
  • Integrating ML Across the Curriculum 1. Teaching With Media & Technology 2. Making Connections with Out-of-School Literacies 3. Developing Information Access & Research Skills 4. Strengthening Message Analysis Skills 5. Composing Messages using Multimedia 6. Exploring Media Issues in Society 7. Sharing Ideas and Taking Action
  • What Works: A Look at the Research Media literacy education has varied characteristics based on program design, learning outcomes, setting, teacher qualifications, and the perceptions of the value of the program by participating teachers and students. Kist, New Literacies in Action, 2005
  • What Works: A Look at the Research Use of contemporary media and popular culture in the classroom makes a difference in school attendance. Motivation and engagement are increased when students get opportunities to analyze and manipulate familiar texts. Michie, Holler if You Hear Me, 1999
  • What Works: A Look at the Research Media production is a form of composition with many similarities to the writing process. Students can learn to use & apply many rhetorical concepts in the multimedia production process. Bruce, “Multimedia production as composition,” Research on Teaching Literacy Through the Visual and Communicative Arts, (2008).
  • What Works: A Look at the Research When integrated into English language arts, MLE strengthens adolescent literacy learning, including reading comprehension, analysis, and writing skills. Hobbs, Reading the Media: Media Literacy in High School English (2007)
  • What Works: A Look at the Research VIDEO: Mind Over Media When integrated into National Education Association 2003 English language arts, MLE strengthens adolescent literacy learning, including reading comprehension, analysis, and writing skills.
  • What Works: A Look at the Research Media literacy improves children’s ability to make distinctions between real life experiences and media representations. MLE alters expectations concerning alcohol and tobacco use among school-age youth. Austin, Pinkleton, Hust & Cohen, Health Communication, 2004
  • What Works: A Look at the Research Media literacy programs can cause lowered internalization of the beauty standard. It can lower the perceived realism of media images for adolescent females. Irving, DuPen & Berel, 1998; Neumark-Sztainer et al, 2000
  • Integrating ML Across the Curriculum 1. Teaching With Media & Technology 2. Making Connections with Out-of-School Literacies 3. Developing Information Access & Research Skills 4. Strengthening Message Analysis Skills 5. Composing Messages using Multimedia 6. Exploring Media Issues in Society 7. Sharing Ideas and Taking Action
  • Our Love/Hate Relationship with Media & Technology Citizen Educator Parent Self
  • CONTACT: Professor Renee Hobbs, Ed.D. Temple University Philadelphia PA 19122 Email: renee.hobbs@temple.edu Phone: (215) 204-4291 Web: http://mediaeducationlab.com