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NTLT 2012 - Sharing to reflect - reflecting to share

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NTLT 2012 - Sharing to reflect - reflecting to share

  1. 1. Sharing to reflect: Reflecting to share Cheryl Brown & Justine Te Moananui-Makirere 1
  2. 2. Who are we?• Weltec• Porirua• Stories
  3. 3. Workshop Overview• What you know about DST?• History of DST (Joe Lambert) – short video• Share theories• Show ways we have used DST• Explore the importance of storytelling• Engage you in some thinking and reflection
  4. 4. What is Digital Story Telling? http://www.storycenter.org/history/
  5. 5. Why should we use it in education? To be successful as learning tool, storytelling processes must incorporate critical, reflective dialogue and establish shared meanings that enable us to examine, explain and creatively reconstruct events”. (Zepke, p.47).
  6. 6. How do we do it? Own your emotionsOwn your Insights Find the moment Construct your storyPublish your story Tell your story Reflect & review your story Get Feedback Assemble your story Review your story
  7. 7. Think of a storyTellers (this means all of you)•Think of a story you would like to tell and mullit over as we talk. Something about a great orbad learning experience might be appropriate.•Perhaps some of the things we say will help youclarify your story.•Then we’ll ask you to share the story - toinvolve listeners.
  8. 8. The 7 Elements of DST• Point of view• Dramatic question• Emotional content• Voice• Soundtrack• Economy• Pacing
  9. 9. DST in Education? The Racist Teacher The Racist Teacher My teacher My teacher Temaia DST in Treaty of Waitangi & Cultural Responsiveness Course Assessments (Ko Wai Au) ..Ko Wai AuKo Wai Au.avi
  10. 10. Alterio & McDrury (in Zepke)Levels of engagement: tellers and listeners Teller Listener Connecting with context Connecting with context Telling the story Listening to the story Clarifying events Clarifying events Engaging in dialogue (critical and Engaging in critical reflective reflective) dialogue Constructing new knowledge Constructing new knowledge
  11. 11. Activity•In groups of 3.•Tell your story (everyone in group)•Decide which story to develop further and explain why−which elements does it have?
  12. 12. Reminder: 7 elements• Point of view• Dramatic question• Emotional content• Voice• Soundtrack• Economy• Pacing
  13. 13. Tell your stories to the group• What story was chosen?• Why?• What’s important?• What are the main elements?
  14. 14. How will you use DST in your teaching?• Discussion and Feedback
  15. 15. References & Further ReadingAlterio, M & McDrury, J. (2012). Collaborative learning using reflective storytelling. In Zepke, N,Nugent, D & Leach, L. (eds) Reflection to transformation. (pp. 40-57). Wellington, NZ: DunmorePress.Attwood, B & and Magowan, F. (2001). (Eds). Telling stories. Wellington, New Zealand: BridgetWilliams Books.Center for Digital Storytelling. Retrieved from: http://www.storycenter.org/history/Fulford, R. (1999). The triumph of narrative: Storytelling in the age of mass culture. Toronto,Canada: Anansi. Retrieved from http://www.robertfulford.com/NarrativePreface.htmlMakwakwa, V. (n.d). Capture Wales: Tell your story. [Web log message]. Retrieved fromhttp://www.speak2bfree.com/blog/tag/capture-wales/Smith, L.T (2006). Decolonizing methodologies: Research and indigenous peoples. Dunedin, NewZealand. University of Otago Press.

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