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Tab 101

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Tab 101

  1. 1. 101 Lisa Van Plew-Cid K-5 TAB Choice Art Educator Three Oaks, Michigan
  2. 2. Teaching for Artistic Behavior Mission The Teaching for Artistic Behavior organization is committed to supporting and mentoring educators who would like to provide authentic art making opportunities for students in schools and other programs
through the implementation of choice-based art education concepts and utilizing a studio/learning centers approach.
  3. 3. PERSONAL CONTEXT Choice−based art education regards students as artists and offers students real choices for responding to their own ideas and interests through art making. PEDAGOGICAL CONTEXT Choice−based art education supports multiple modes of learning and teaching. CLASSROOM CONTEXT Choice−based art education provides resources and opportunities to construct knowledge and meaning in the process of making art. ASSESSMENT Choice−based art education utilizes multiple forms of assessment to support student and teacher growth.
  4. 4. There is no one “right” way to create a TAB Choice based Art Studio. Art educators embracing TAB have been “innovators” in creating ways to implement the Four Practices of TAB Choice.
  5. 5. SPACE • How many centers can you accommodate? • Can you make a gathering/demonstration area? • Are there areas for displaying menus, directions and resources in each center? • What sort of storage do you have for unfinished work? • Where is your water source? http://pamdora.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2008/03/artcart.jpg
  6. 6. SUPPLIES & TOOLS Materials and tools are organized for easy access and return • Highly organized (containers and/or shelves) • Labeled (color coded?) • Placed in or near appropriate studio center • Permanent or temporary (available or check out?) • Grade appropriate
  7. 7. CENTERS a “3-D Lesson Plan” LARGE or small PERMANENT or Temporary O p e n or sign up Unlimited or limited students at center Choose appropriate centers for your room Centers named according to teacher preference Opened ONE at a time as students show their teacher that they are ready to handle more choices • menus with set-up procedures • directions and lists of materials and tools • resources include images by student and adult artists, books, charts and other related references
  8. 8. Twenty Seven Ways to Teach Art History in your Choice Classroom http://teachingforartisticbehavior.org/ studio-centers/art-history/ TAB Choice Website Art History
  9. 9. Class Structure DEMO or Mini Lesson 5 Minutes Studio Time Clean Up 5-7 Minutes Reflection and Share 5-7 Minutes Meeting • Plan for the day (maybe assign jobs) • Sketchbook (Idea book) check or pass out • Center Review (for little ones)
  10. 10. Student Process The idea of “Play” and “Care” is important in the “Constructive” environment of a Choice Based Art Room. John Crowe’s idea of “Play/Care” TAB Website John Crowe Art works brought to completion can be called a “Showcase” or a “WOW” piece, a “Wonderful, Original Work of art”. Students can be required to complete a certain number of these pieces a quarter.
  11. 11. Supporting 21st Century Learning Skills http://teachingforartisticbehavior.org/why-tab/21st-century-skills/ *Learning & Innovation Skills *Research & Inquiry *Collaboration * Life & Career Skills Studio Habits “I Can”
  12. 12. Instruction Contextual and Emergent *Whole Group *Small Group *Individual *Peer to Peer • Teaching comes in many forms: direct and indirect (through visuals and references), whole−group demonstrations and discussions, small groups of students who choose a particular exploration, and one−to−one teacher to student interaction. • Student independence is encouraged. • The teacher's roles include demonstrating, modeling, facilitating, coaching, providing content, and altering that content as a result of observations made in class. • Students provide much of the instruction. • Student "experts" who work in one medium over time serve as coaches and peer tutors, enjoying further learning in the process. • Student discoveries are shared with classmates and teachers. • Students form cooperative groups in an organic manner. • A great deal of information is transmitted student to student. Teacher Roles Student Roles
  13. 13. Demos Mini Lessons What’s the least amount of information they need to get started? Whole group TYPES • new center, technique or material • art history • required vocabulary or concept to meet district, state or national standards Resources for Demo Ideas: Engaging Learners Through Artmaking (Douglas & Jaquith, 2009) TAB Yahoo Group Files
  14. 14. Student Reflections Center Records Accountability & Where Worked by Anne Bedrick
  15. 15. Assessment Artistic Behaviors Artistic behaviors are honored and noted in the ongoing daily assessment process. . 
Choice-based art education uses multiple forms of assessment to support student and teacher growth.
 Teacher-created documentation captures observations of students’ artistic behaviors, needs and accomplishments. Some of the Artistic Behaviors choice teachers value include: • Risk-taking • Following a line of thought over time • Going deep with a preferred medium or technique • Playing and experimenting • Bringing aspects of their life into their art Rubrics • Rubrics are negotiated between students and teachers and are broad enough to affirm diverse learning styles. • Rubrics are generated while viewing student artwork as examples of excellence. What does Excellence look like in Art Class? • Examples show a range of materials. • Some represent weeks of work while others are simple sketches done in minutes.
  16. 16. Advocacy Established in 2001, the Teaching for Artistic Behavior TM (TAB) organization is a grassroots educational movement entirely developed and maintained by art teachers. This concept comes directly from choice-based art education practices and action research in visual art classrooms around the United States. Our Board of Directors is charged with upholding TAB’s Mission, Vision and Professional Development offerings. Teaching for Artistic Behavior became incorporated in 2007, in order to better serve the needs of choice-based art educators.
  17. 17. Personal Reflection and Growth DO THE GROUNDWORK • Read everything you can get your hands on relating to TAB practice and student-centered learning and teaching. • Look for articles on Differentiated Learning, Constructivism and Choice in all areas of education. • Print out the practices, stories and research summaries at http://knowledgeloom.org/tab/ • Join the TAB online discussion forums …you’re ready to jump into creating a TAB CHOICE art program? Or to EVOLVE one you’ve started?? If you talk with experienced TAB Choice Art Teachers, most will tell you that their program the first years looks A LOT different than their current one. As we expect our students to reflect and grow, we do the same. Keep what works, let go of what doesn’t. Don’t be afraid to fail and remember to celebrate successes!! Connect with TAB Choice colleagues…they are irreplaceable. It is pretty incredible to experience the authentic student growth through the constructive pedagogy of a CHOICE based art education!!
  18. 18. Additional Resources Northeast TAB Teachers on FaceBook Southeast TAB Teachers on FaceBook Midwest TAB Teachers on FaceBook TAB Book Club TAB Slideshare Videos by Anne Bedrick Association for Constructivist Teaching https://sites.google.com/site/assocforconstructte ng http://constructivistblog.wordpress.com RESOURCES Publications TAB-ChoiceArtEd Yahoo Group This vibrant, online art education listserv provides an active Internet community created by the TAB professional organization. Register at this site to share messages, read archived posts, view photos and lesson plans. Teaching for Artistic Behavior on Facebook This Facebook page contains frequent updates on TAB activities and quotes from leading authors, researchers, and educators about learner-directed curriculum. Books Engaging Learners through Artmaking (Douglas & Jaquith, 2009) The Learner-Directed Classroom (Jaquith & Hathaway, 2012) Facebook page, for more information Teachers College Press, for purchase Choice Without Chaos (Bedrick, 2012) Available on the iBookstore:
http://itunes.apple.com/us/book/choice-without- chaos/id553083821
Adapted for Kindle:
http://www.amazon.com/Choice-Without-Chaos- ebook/dp/B009H292EM/ref=pd_ybh_1 Blogs Studio-Learning Evergreen Art Transition to Choice Based Art Education Self-Directed Art Marvin Bartel Art at the center Elmwood’s Art.Studio Choice Art at Bountiful Elementary Francifularts
  19. 19. All the photos and resources used in this presentation were from some AWESOME TAB-Choice teachers. THANKSto all listed!!! Katherine Douglas Diane Jaquith Nan Hathaway Julie Toole Clyde Gaw Joyce Moore Jaime Candi Price Lisa Van Plew-Cid This little guy thinks the art and discoveries he made in a TAB Choice art studio are pretty “Nagic” and “Wonderful”!! (video)

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