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The Tree of Multiple Intelligences
Transcript of The Tree of Multiple Intelligences
Implications Core Multiple Intelligences Howard Gardner Albert Einstein:
“Everybody is a genius. But if you judge a fish by its ability to climb
a tree, it will live its whole life believing that it is stupid.”
Linda S. Gottfredson:
"His theory is attractive to many due to the suggestion that everyone can be smart in some way." The Tree of
Multiple Intelligences 9 Main Areas
Existential Performance-based assessments
- a.k.a. PBA
Education for understanding
- Backward Design
- Universal Design
Course selection & IEP Textbook just as a tool
=> No more "Dick and Jane"
=> Diverse sensory inputs
=> Dual coding!
Student response systems
=> Let them participate!
Projects (e.g. Webquest)
=> A teacher as a facilitator
=> Engage them in research Joseph Yoon On the Shoulders of Giants Presented by It all depends on
how you look at Intelligence Is it just an term?
Can it be more generally used for ? Joe's Bottom Line: academic talent Why do we educate? Jean Piaget
=> Developmental Psychology
Roger Brown, a psycho-linguist
=> Symbol-using capacity
Erik Erikson, a psycho-analyst
=> Cognitive ability B. A. in social relations at Harvard
Ph. D. in social and developmental psychology
MacArthur Prize in 1981
Hobbs Professor of Cognition and Education at the Harvard Graduate School of Education
Senior Director of Harvard Project Zero
Director of GoodWork Project "You don't have to be good at everything." "It just takes one thing to make a living." References Gardner, H. (1993). Multiple intelligences: The theory in practice. New York, NY: Basic Books.