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Philosophy and Curriculum Design

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Jamie Drake

on 3 March 2013

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Transcript of Philosophy and Curriculum Design

Philosophy and
Curriculum Design 5 Educational Philosophies Perennialism Idealism Realism Experimentalism Existentialism This philosophy is the most traditional and structured.
Education is constant and is a means to preparing
its students for life. Curriculum is very controlled and
students take on a passive role. This philosophy is centered around the
search for truth by exploring all the present
ideas found in our world. Students are
passive learners trying to attain goodness. This philosophy is centered around
students learning through observing
the present. In highly structured classrooms, students master facts taught to them. Any change in curriculum would be welcomed and accepted. This philosophy is sometimes referred to as progressivism. Students teach themselves through problem solving and inquiry. Any change is seen as an opportunity to improve. This is the newest form of educational philosophy. Its focus
is for students to learn more about themselves and where they
fit into society. 15 Dimensions of
School Design COMMUNITY
INVOLVEMENT By taking a look at each of these
components, the educational philosophy within the school's curriculum should become more evident. Structured VS. Flexible SCHOOL
BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS CLASSROOM
SPACES ORGANIZATION
OF
KNOWLEDGE USES OF
LEARNING
MATERIALS PHILOSOPHY
OF
EDUCATION TEACHING
STRATEGIES STAFFING
PATTERNS ORGANIZATION
OF
STUDENTS RULES
AND
REGULATIONS DISCIPLINARY
MEASURES REPORTING
OF
STUDENT
PROGRESS ADMINISTRATIVE
ATTITUDES TEACHER
ROLES STUDENT
ROLES Who uses philopsophy to guide their education system? Progressive
Schools Alternative
Schools Magnet and
Charter Schools,
Homeschooling 1930s 1970s 2000s When will
public schools? Teachers? Administrators? Curriculum
Specialists? Society? Other Educational
Leaders? Others? What is
good? What is
true? What is
real? Information for this presentation was gathered from:

Wiles, J. & Bondi, J. (2010). Curriculum Development: A Guide to Practice, 8/e. New York: Pearson

which can be found in:

Curriculum Foundations for Development of 21st Century Teacher Leaders (2011). Boston: Pearson Learning Solutions 15 Dimensions of School Design:
1. Community Involvement
2. School Buildings and Grounds
3. Classroom Spaces
4. Organization of knowledge
5. Uses of Learning materials
6. Philosophy of Education
7. Teaching Strategies
8. Staffing Patterns
9. Organization of Students
10. Rules and Regulations
11. Disciplinary Measures
12. Reporting Student progress
13. Administrative Attitudes
14. Teacher Roles
15. Student Roles
Full transcript