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ANCIL AND THE REFLEXIVE
City, University of
Anglia Ruskin University
ORIGINS OF ANCIL
Develop a revolutionary
curriculum for IL in a digital
Map the current landscape of
Expert consultation: not just
what should be taught, but
Temple to Apollo, Zoe52
flickr.com CC BY-NC-SA 2.0
Secker & Coonan,
ARE LIBRARIANS TEACHERS?
Wheeler & McKinney, 2016
RESOURCE PROVIDERS OR
OVER TO YOU …
MAPPING YOUR TEACHING: THE
Victorian mindmapped man
LukePDQ, flickr.com CC BY-NC-SA 2.0
What are you teaching in your sessions?
How does it align with the ANCIL strands?
What are you not teaching, and why?
MAPPING YOUR TEACHING:
How are your students learning?
Are you telling them what to do …
Or teaching them to think?
Biggs & Tang, 2011
THEORIES ESPOUSED VS.
Argyris & Schon,
I’m a huge
fan of active
MINDFULNESS AND MOMENTS OF
Reflexivity is not to be confused
with reflection. We often reflect
on our teaching, and we ask
students to reflect on their
learning. Reflection is a wonderful
tool. It is, though, a tool for “after
the fact.” We reflect at the end of
an assignment or at the end of a
course. We identify what we
learned and how we can possibly
do differently next time.
Reflexivity, on the other hand, is
to engage in the moment, to
understand the thoughts and
feelings of an experience while
experiencing that experience.
Hara, Billie (2010) Reflexive Pedagogy. The
Chronicle of Higher Education.
ACRL Student Learning and Information Committee (2017) Global Perspectives on
Information Literacy: Fostering A Dialogue for International Understanding.
Argyris, C. & Schon, D. (1974) Theory In Practice: Increasing Professional
Effectiveness. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass
Biggs, J. & Tang, C. (2011) Teaching For Quality Learning in Higher Education: What
the Student Does. Maidenhead: Open University Press
McCluskey, C. (2011) Creating information literacy partnerships in higher education.
Library and Information Research 35(111), 59-72
Wheeler, E. & McKinney, P. (2015) Are librarians teachers? Investigating academic
librarians' perceptions of their own teaching roles. Journal of Information
LIteracy 9(2), 111-128
Tulip stair at the Queens House Greenwich by mcginnley, flickr.com (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Boud, D., Keogh, R. & Walker, D. (1985) Reflection: Turning
Experience into Learning. London: Kogan Page
Brookfield, S. (1995) Becoming a Critically Reflective Teacher. San
Francisco: Jossey- Bass
Gibb, G. (1988) Learning by Doing: A guide to teaching and learning
methods. London: Further Education Unit
Moon, J. (2005) Guide for Busy Academics No.4. Learning Through
Reflection. York: Higher Education Academy
Schon, D. (1987) Educating The Reflective Practitioner. San Francisco:
email@example.com | @jsecker
firstname.lastname@example.org | @LibGoddess
All ANCIL resources are CC-licensed and free to
download at newcurriculum.wordpress.com