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Creative Arts. Margaret Bradley Creative Arts Unit, Curriculum K-12. Focus on creative arts. Teaching and learning in creative arts – what is it? Explicit teaching in the arts-what does it look like? Assessment in the arts-how do you do it? Support for COGs and creative arts. The arts….

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creative arts

Creative Arts

Margaret BradleyCreative Arts Unit, Curriculum K-12

focus on creative arts
Focus on creative arts

Teaching and learning in creative arts – what is it?

Explicit teaching in the arts-what does it look like?

Assessment in the arts-how do you do it?

Support for COGs and creative arts

the arts
The arts…

play a significant role in how meaning is made in people’s lives.

provide opportunities for personal expression, enjoyment, creative action, imagination, emotional response, aesthetic pleasure and the creation of shared meanings.

provide opportunities to explore cultures, traditions and to interpret experience.

BOS Creative Arts K-6 syllabus

music activity
Music activity

Abba Dabba

COGS STRING F

Powering on

Stage 1

explicit teaching in music
Explicit teaching in music

Teaching and learning experiences:

Performing

- singing

- playing

- moving

Organising sound

- experimenting, imitating, improvising, arranging, composing and notating

Listening

- aural skill development

- awareness, discrimination, memory, sequencing, imagination

the concepts of music
The concepts of music

Duration

Pitch

Dynamics

Tone colour

Structure

repertoire
Repertoire

Vocal music

Instrumental music

Student compositions

Movement

assumptions
Assumptions

1 Drawing/ performing/ dancing/ singing is based on talent and cannot be learned.

2 The arts should be primarily about having fun.

3The arts are good activities for students of lower academic ability.

more assumptions
More assumptions

4 The key outcome in the arts is the performance/ exhibition.

5 The key outcome in the arts is self-expression.

6 Assessment in the arts is subjective.

7 Assessing student artworks destroys confidence.

progress in creative arts
Progress in creative arts

Related to child development

Related to exposure and experience…how many different opportunities have they had to develop their skills? (range and depth)

As students progress they should be able to complete tasks with increasing skill, complexity and independence.

in creative arts
In creative arts …

What do you want students to learn?

Why does it matter?

What are you going to get the students to do?

How well do you expect them to do it?

in creative arts12
In creative arts …

What do you want students to learn?

DANCE

DRAMA

MUSIC

VISUAL ARTS

Knowledge, skills, understandings in foundation statements

foundation statements
Foundation statements …

What must be taught

Common curriculum requirements in creative arts

Encompass outcomes

Allow selection of content for your context

DANCE

DRAMA

MUSIC

VISUAL ARTS

in creative arts14
In creative arts …

Why does it matter?

Cognitive and affective learning

Artistic and cultural understandings

Equity

Choice

Research

in creative arts15
In creative arts …

What are you going to get the students to do?

Planned activities and

explicit teaching

of skills and knowledge

COGs

Scope and sequence

capacity building
Capacity building

I can sing or play a musical instrument well.

I can dance well.

I can act well.

I can draw or paint well.

explicit teaching in the arts
EXPLICIT TEACHING IN THE ARTS

Facilitating

Modelling

Participating with students

Investigating with students

Building confidence through practice

Not having to be an expert

cog unit me es1

COG unit: ME (ES1)

Consider:

How did explicit teaching affect the learning outcomes here?

assessing the creative arts
Assessing the creative arts …

How well do you expect them to do it?

Establish relevant criteria

Criteria acknowledge a range of creative responses

Assessment practices apply to visual arts, dance, drama and music

assessment of for learning
Assessment of/for learning

assessment should be an ongoing process of gathering evidence over time

the evidence is drawn from both the processes and finished artworks

it also includes what students say and write about their own works and others' works

assessment should not be based on finished artworks alone

assessment strategies
Assessment strategies

Observation

Discussion

Assessment of process

Assessment of student work samples

Record keeping

music example string f
Music example – STRING F

Outcomes and indicators (Stage 1):

MUS1.1 Sings, plays and moves to a range of music, demonstrating an awareness of musical concepts

• performs chants and accompanies with ostinato patterns.

MUS1.2 Explores, creates, selects and organises sound in simple structures

• vary text to create a new chant.

MUS1.3 Uses symbol systems to represent sounds

• create rhythmic ostinato patterns and notate using a beat grid.

MUS1.4 Responds to a range of music, expressing likes and dislikes and the reasons for these choices

• experiences the relationship between beat and rhythm patterns while performing

• identifies use of tempo and dynamics in student performances.

assessing within this cog
Assessing within this COG

Assessment strategy

The teacher:

• observes student’s participation in class activities.

Assessment criteria

The student:

• performs chants

• accompanies chanting with body percussion and other ostinato patterns

• performs and creates patterns using a beat grid

• performs and creates own chants

• recognises variations in tempo and dynamics.

These criteria relate to outcomes MUS1.1, MUS1.2, MUS1.3, MUS1.4.

support for cogs
Support for COGs

For work samples, additional strategies, professional learning opportunities

Curriculum K-12 website: creative arts

www.curriculumsupport.education.nsw.gov.au

support for cogs25
Support for COGs

We would like to include you on our network, so we can continue to support you in your teaching of COGS and the creative arts in your schools.

contact

Contact

Margaret BradleyPHONE 9886 7530FAX 9886 7655EMAIL margaret.bradley@det.nsw.edu.au

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