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raymund gerard banzuela

on 20 January 2014

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Something dramatic is something that is stirring or affecting or moving. A dramatic entrance is something that catches and holds our attention and has an emotional impact.
If our teaching is dramatic, our students get attracted, interested and affected.

If they are affected and moved by what we taught, we will most likely leave an impact on them.
Dramatized experiences can range from
1) Formal plays
2) Pageants
3) Tableu
4) Pantomime
5) Puppets
6) Role playing

Play – depicts life, character, or culture or a combination of all three
Pageants – usually community dramas that are based on local history, presented by local actors
Tableau – picture-like scene composed of people against a background
Pantomime – “art of conveying a story through bodily movements only”
Puppets, unlike the regular stage play, can present ideas with extreme simplicity – without elaborate scenery or costume – yet effectively. – Dale (1996)
Shadow puppets – flat black silhouette made from lightweight cardboard and shown behind a screen
Rod puppets – flat cut out figures tacked to a stick, with one or more movable parts, and operated from below the stage level by wire rods or slender sticks
Hand puppets – the puppet’s head is operated by the forefinger of the puppeteer, the little finger and thumb being used to animate the puppet hands
Glove-and –finger puppets – make use of old gloves to which small costumed figures are attached
Marionettes – flexible, jointed puppets operated by strings or wires attached to a cross bar and maneuvered from directly above the stage
What principles must be observed in choosing a puppet play for teaching?
Do not use puppets for plays that can be done just as well or better by other dramatic means
Puppet plays must be based on action rather than on words
Keep the plays short
Do not omit the possibilities of music and dancing as part of the puppet show
Adapt the puppet show to the age, background, and tastes of the students

Role-playing – unrehearsed, unprepared and spontaneous dramatization of a “let’s pretend” situation where assigned participants are absorbed by their own roles in the situation described by the teachers
- describe a situation that creates different view points
- ask the students to play the roles of the individuals involved
- any kind of conflict situation, real or potential is useful

The role-playing has to be followed by a discussion
-How did you, as actors, feel? Would you act/think that way in real life?
-As observers, would you agree with what the actors said or did?
-Any lessons learned?

Raymund Gerard

Educational Technology
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