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Philip W. Jackson "The Daily Grind"

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lama alsh3

on 24 September 2013

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Transcript of Philip W. Jackson "The Daily Grind"

Philip W. Jackson "The Daily Grind"

design by Dóri Sirály for Prezi
The Daily Grind is a haunting document which forces us to stop and think about what our students are really learning when we think we are teaching them something else.
Philip W. jackson

Born in 1928.
Professor at the University of Chicago since 1955 where he has held appointments as:
Principal of the University of Chicago’s Nursery School.
Director of the University of Chicago’s Laboratory Schools Chair of the Department of Education.
Dean of the Graduate School of Education.
Accredited with first using “Hidden Curriculum”.
David Lee Shillinglaw Distinguished Service Professor Emeritus of Education and Psychology at the University of Chicago.
President of the American Educational Research Association (1989-90).


The Daily Grind
In order to appreciate the significance of trivial classroom events it is necessary to consider :-
Philip W. jackson beliefs
-Believes in Teacher preparation.

-Teachers should understand what happens in classrooms

-Believes teachers have a major influence on the moral upbringing on students

-The frequency of their occurrence.

-The standardization of the school environment .

-The compulsory quality of daily attendance.


Familiar Environment
-Routines and consistency .

-Attend school whether you want or not.

-Adaptive strategies pertinent to rest of life.

3 Components of Hidden curriculum which each student and teacher must master if he is to make his way satisfactorily through the school:-

1-crowds

2-praise

3-power
EDB 612 , karen Boyle

Lama Alshathri
As he learns to live in school our student learns to subjugate his own desires to the will of the teacher and to subdue his own actions in the interest of the common good.
He learns to be passive and to acquiesce to the network of rules, regulations, and routines in which he is embedded.
He learns to tolerate petty frustrations and accept the plans and policies of higher authorities, even when their rationale is unexplained and their meaning unclear.
there are four unpublicized features of school life:
delay, denial, interruption, and social distraction. Each is produced, in part by the crowded conditions of the classroom
of equal importance is the fact that schools are basically evaluative setting.
teachers are indeed more powerful than students,in the sense of having greater responsibility for giving shape for classroom events .
Mid-century curriculum at education's center stage. Curriculum through 1969
The more things change,,,, The more they stay the same

-Much has not changed in a school room in 100 years .

-Diversity in subjects but other activities remain the same across classrooms.

-More time in the classroom than any other place teacher more familiar than family.

“I can think of nothing more important for an educator to study than the history of curriculum and the way curricular decisions are made in today’s schools.”
Philip W. Jackson
“I can think of nothing more important for an educator to study than the history of curriculum and the way curricular decisions are made in today’s schools.”
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