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The Growth of Student Subcultures

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Arman Mangilinan

on 27 January 2015

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Transcript of The Growth of Student Subcultures

When we use the term
sociologically, we are referring to a group of people whose behavior has features that set it apart from the wider (dominant) culture of the society in which it develops.
An individual's place in society can be looked at on two basic levels:
exist when a subculture adopts values and beliefs that are predominantly in opposition to those of larger society
2. In terms of a specific sense of subcultures.
That is, the various groups we belong to involve particular sets of norms that apply only when we participate in these groups.
Cultural Differences
imply the transmission of ideas from generation to generation by significant members of the older generation (parents, teachers, religious leaders, etc.)
The Growth of Student Subcultures
refers to cultural patterns that set apart some segment of society's population. It can be based on age, ethnicity, residence, sexual preference, occupation, and many other factors.
the members of a particular sub-cultural group develop norms and values that are both a response to and opposition against the prevailing norms and values that exist in a predominantly middle-class or conventional culture.
when members of the group hold a set of norms and beliefs that are "self contained" and specific to the group.
1. In terms of a general sense of culture.
What it means to people, for example, to be English, French, American, etc.
Permitting socialized activity
Identity in mass society
Cultural adaptation and change
Different is NOT "deficient"
Inclusive content in the curriculum that reflects the diversity of society.
Students' prior knowledge, including their culture and language.
The idea that culture is central to student learning because there is a strong evidence that cultural practices thinking process.
Culturally Responsive Teaching encompass elements such as:
Communication of high expectations
Active teaching methods that promote student engagement
Teacher as facilitator
Positive perspectives on parents and families of culturally and linguistically diverse students.
Cultural sensitivity
Reshaping the curriculum so that it is culturally responsive to the background of students.
Culturally mediated instruction that is characterized by the use of culturally mediated cognition, culturally appropriate social situations for learning, and culturally valued knowledge in curriculum content
Small group instruction and academically-related discourse
Culturally responsive teaching
acknowledges cultural diversity in classrooms and accommodates this diversity in instruction.
1. By recognizing and accepting student diversity, it communicates that all students are welcome and valued as human beings.
2. By building on students' cultural backgrounds, culturally responsive teaching communicates positive images about the students' home cultures.
3. By being responsive to different student learning styles, culturally responsive teaching builds on students' strengths and uses these to help students learn.
By: Arman Mangilinan
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