Welcome to week 2 t210t role play as a teaching strategy
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Welcome to Week #2 T210T Role-Play as a Teaching Strategy. From Head Start to Legal Professional Development. Locating the Electronic Articles. Go to Course Website Click Library E-Resources Click Fine E-Resources Click Academic Search Premier Click Tab: Choose Databases

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Welcome to Week #2 T210T Role-Play as a Teaching Strategy

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Welcome to week 2 t210t role play as a teaching strategy

Welcome to Week #2T210TRole-Play as a Teaching Strategy

From Head Start toLegal Professional Development

Locating the electronic articles

Locating the Electronic Articles

  • Go to Course Website

  • Click Library E-Resources

  • Click Fine E-Resources

  • Click Academic Search Premier

    • Click Tab: Choose Databases

      • Academic Search Premier

      • Education Abstracts

      • ERIC

      • MLA Directory of Periodicals

      • MLA International Bibliography

      • PsycINFO

Looking ahead

Looking Ahead

  • Weekly Reading Overlap

  • Please Bring Readings:

    • Current Week

    • Previous Week

Looking ahead1

Looking Ahead

  • In Class: April 12th

    • Guest: Sherry Kerr

      • Process Drama

      • Wear Comfortable Clothes that Don’t Inhibit Movement!!!

Looking ahead2

Looking Ahead

  • In Class: April 19th

    • Performance: Camille Simoneau

      • Trying the Blood Law: Mary Dyer Takes a Stance for Religious Freedom

      • Check Course Website for Handouts

        • Script

        • Document

Looking ahead3

Looking Ahead

  • In Class: April 28th

    • Guest: Besty Bard

      • Program director

        • Summer Theater Program at Cambridge Rindge and Latin School

      • Ethnodrama

  • Members of T202T are also invited to attend Steve Seidel’s class from 1-2:30 on April 26th

Looking ahead4

Looking Ahead

  • Optional: Monday, April 30th

    • Invitation to Join H-315

      • Family Interventions to Address Depression and Loss

    • 5:30 PM-7:00 PM (Gutman 440?)

    • The Children’s Room Performance Troupe will perform a piece about bereaved teens.  Each of the performers is a teenager who experienced the death of a family member and subsequently attended The Children's Room, a center for grieving families. 

Looking ahead5

Looking Ahead

  • In Class: May 10th

    • Student Poster Presentations!

    • Recommendations

      • Start Early

      • Meet with a Librarian

    • Please Email a 1 paragraph description of your project to [email protected] April 19th

Readings week 2

Readings: Week 2

Terminology (from Week 1)

  • Davis, J. H., & Behm, T. (1978). Terminology of drama/theatre with and for children: A redefinition. Children's Theatre Review, 27(1), 10-11.

    Across Curricula

  • Wilhelm, J. D. (1998). Drama across the curriculum. In J. D. Wilehelm & B. Edmiston (Eds.) Imagine to learn: Inquiry, ethics, and integration through drama (pp. 139-152). Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann.


  • Hume, K., & Wells, G. (1999). Making lives meaningful: Extending perspectives through role-play. In B. J. Wagner (Ed.), Building moral communities through educational drama (pp. 63-87). Stamford, CT: Ablex Publishing Corporation.

    Language & Literacy

  • Brown, V. (1992). Drama and sign language: A multisensory approach to the language acquisition of disadvantaged preschool children. Youth Theatre Journal, 6(3), 3-7.

  • McNamee, G. D., McLane, J. B., Cooper, P. M., & Kerwin, S. M. (1985). Cognition and affect in early literacy development. Early Child Development & Care, 20(4), 229-244.

  • Miller, C., & Saxton, J. (2004). Into the story: Language in action through drama. Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann.

  • Moore, B. H., & Caldwell, H. (1993). Drama and Drawing for Narrative Writing in Primary Grades. Journal of Educational Research, 87(2), 100-110.

The pigeon problem

The Pigeon Problem

What’s in a name? That which we call a rose by any other name would smell as sweet.

(Romeo & Juliet, II, ii, 1-2)


Film a touch of greatness

Film:A Touch of Greatness

A Touch of Greatness is a feature-length documentary film focusing on the extraordinary work of Albert Cullum, an elementary school teacher for over twenty years and a pioneer in American education. Championing an unorthodox educational philosophy, Cullum regularly taught his elementary school children literary masterpieces, most notably the works of Shakespeare, Sophocles and Shaw. Combining interviews with Cullum and his former students with stunning archival footage filmed by director Robert Downey, Sr., the film documents the extraordinary work of this maverick public school teacher who embraced creativity, motivation and self-esteem in the classroom through the use of poetry, drama and imaginative play. (Hollis Abstract)

See you next week

See you next week!

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