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Let me tell you a story…. Elizabeth Tilley & Helen Murphy

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Presented at LILAC 2015

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Let me tell you a story…. Elizabeth Tilley & Helen Murphy

  1. 1. Let me tell you C= v ASTORY Elizabeth Tilley Helen Murphy
  2. 2. 4' . /. _ ‘ . z 4. . o V ~ / (-r7 / t ; / ‘« « ‘ ‘ l. x ’ ‘, ‘L " >— / .¢ / /
  3. 3. OPEN EARS BEANBAGSJ 3%
  4. 4. Story can ‘harness the power of informal learning’ (Devine, Quinn. Aguilar, 2014) Story is attractive as a ‘carrier of information’ (Moon, 2010) Storytelling — a tool to help ‘reshape. reassess and reconstruct’ as part of reflective models (McDrury & Alterio, 2003)
  5. 5. I “"". ‘ 3l0RlES lll lU[HlNla’ Plllllltl Do stories impact learning? Do stories build community? Can we as teachers use stories better?
  6. 6. SO MANY WPES Ol Slllllll ‘Known’ story told in a communal setting. Stories about events or experiences within the common interests of the tellers/ listeners n‘«. .’ ta? —-f»'f. -.*-1; Walla‘? Y©1Wl. §": t 1.‘ _'_ V? .‘ t_. =‘ "C
  7. 7. WHM WE DID Planned student stories into our teaching with control groups: >+% « Abigail and the Incomplete Reference +-—+ The Tale of Two Browsers »+—+ Conor's Research Calamity Surveyed students at the end of the session Surveyed students one month later Considered how to keep stories for future-proofi ng our teaching
  8. 8. In ‘4 l f. l ‘T ' 1' _, ’i'. -" _. -‘ . ES Evidence of the impact on learning - short and long term Personal student stories engage students in the learning process Empathy and drama contribute to learning Telling stories creates opportunities Storing stories for future use
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