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Creative Dialogues: connecting the learning process and the creative process through reflection. “…monologic [monologue] is insufficient for understanding critical thinking.” King and Kitchener (1994), Developing Reflective Judgement.

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Presentation Transcript
slide2
“…monologic [monologue] is insufficient for understanding critical thinking.”King and Kitchener (1994), Developing Reflective Judgement
slide3

Plato and Socrates, whilst establishing the dialogue form, also established the hierarchical relationship between intellect and practice

slide9

Rousseau and then Dewey both provide a significant challenge to the dualist nature of Cartesian Rationalism through the notion of ‘experience’ as a primary factor in learning as an ‘ongoing process’

slide11

“The reference to experience has been dismissed by many as it deals with the body, appetites, the senses, the material world, while thinking proceeds from the (perceived) higher faculty of reason and spirit”Brockbank and McGill Facilitating Reflective Learning in Higher Education1999 :23

slide14

“I consider reflection as ‘ a form of mental processing with a purpose and/or anticipated outcome that is applied to relatively complex or unstructured ideas for which there is not an obvious solution”Jennifer Moon (1999)

cowan s developments
Cowan’s Developments

Reflecting

for

in

on

action

prior

exploratory

consolidating

further

four positions of reflection within a compositional module
Four Positions of Reflection within a Compositional Module

Position 2: Ongoing Reflection

P

E

RFORMA

NCE

Position 1:

The Initial Stage

Position 4:

Outcomes Stage

Position 3: Reflective Dialogues

Bailey & Brannen 2002

positions of reflection within a compositional module
Positions of Reflection within a Compositional Module
    • 1.The Initial
    • Stage
  • -Past Experience
  • Identifying Obstacles
  • -Facilitating self-directed solutions

Reflection-

For-

Action

2. Ongoing

Individual Reflection

-Diary

-Learning Journal

-Notebook

Reflection-

On-

Action

positions of reflection within a compositional module1
Positions of Reflection within a Compositional Module

Reflection-

In-

Action

3. Reflective Dialogues

-Sharing & testing of work

4. Outcomes Stage

-Performance

Evaluation

-Written

-Viva

-Final Entry

Evaluative

Critical Reflection

four positions of reflection within a compositional module1
Four Positions of Reflection within a Compositional Module

Position 2: Ongoing Reflection

P

E

RFORMA

NCE

Position 1:

The Initial Stage

Position 4:

Outcomes Stage

Position 3: Reflective Dialogues

Bailey & Brannen 2002

key voice impact through reflective dialogue
Key Voice Impact through Reflective Dialogue

Developed

Creative

Cycle

KEY

VOICE

Initial Creative Cycle

slide23

“They had this unspoken agreement that no one would bring anything too completed to the process.. A fragment of text, an idea or two for action… everything unfinished, distinctly incomplete…”Tim Etchells (1999),Certain Fragments