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Pacific U: Students as Producers 1
Transcript of Pacific U: Students as Producers 1
Director, Center for Teaching
derekbruff.org / @derekbruff
Select a photo that represents (concretely or metaphorically) research, scholarship, or creative inquiry in your discipline.
Introduce yourself and share your photo and why you selected it.
“Full-res silent-pic test,” SalTheColourGeek, Flickr CC BY
Opening up something, sifting what’s inside, exploring the contents
A sense of anticipation, delight, and wonder (perhaps)
Turning a singular entity (a text) into multiple elements
Valuing complexity, appreciating multiplicity and ambiguity of meanings
Calder, L. (2006). Uncoverage: Toward a signature pedagogy for the history survey. The Journal of American History, 92(4), 1358-1370.
Chick, N. (2009). Unpacking a signature pedagogy in literary studies. In Gurun, R., Chick, N., & Haynie, A. (Eds.), Exploring signature pedagogies: Approaches to teaching disciplinary habits of mind. Stylus.
In your small groups, share and discuss some of the verbal metaphors you use in your discipline.
Be prepared to share with the large group a metaphor from a colleague that helped you understand that colleague’s discipline.
Habits of Head
Habits of Heart
Habits of Hand
Considering alternate perspectives
Recognizing limits of one’s knowledge
Endeavors to express the human experience
Produces human artifacts of the process of reflection
Honors process as much as product
Values complexity, multiplicity, and subjectivity
Embraces ambiguity and uncertainty
(ISSOTL Arts & Humanities SIG, 2013)
You have 3 minutes to brainstorm at least 30 habits of head, heart, and hand in your discipline.
Write down your habits on Post-it notes using the provided Sharpies.
Next, sort your habits into three categories: head, heart, and hand.
You have 2 minutes to brainstorm 10 more habits in your smallest category.
In your small groups, pool your Post-it notes and cluster them in some meaningful way.
On your own, write down 5-7 habits (of any type) you see as critical for students to adopt to engage in the work of your discipline.
"Brainstorms at INDEX: Views," Jacob Bøtter, Flickr CC BY
"The Secret of the Old Clock," Derek Bruff, Flickr CC BY-NC
Think / Pair / Share: Create a story about a graduating senior in your major and how they developed the habits you've identified over their four years in college.
How can the courses you teach become important parts of your students' stories as young scholars?