eBook Subjects of Choice: The Process and Management of Pupil and Student Choice (Issues in Education Series) download
by Andrew Stables
Author: Andrew Stables
Publisher: Continuum Intl Pub Group (November 1, 1995)
ePub: 1380 kb
Fb2: 1421 kb
Other formats: mbr lrf azw rtf
Subcategory: Schools and Teaching
Subjects of choice: the process and management of pupil and student choice. Changes in school students' approaches to subject option choices: a study of pupils in the west of England in 1984 and 1996. F Wikeley, A Stables.
Subjects of choice: the process and management of pupil and student choice. Gender Differences in Attitudes to Science for Third Year Pupils: an argument for singlesex teaching groups in mixed schools. TJ Harvey, A Stables. Be(com)ing Human: Semiosis and the Myth of Reason. Learning, identity and classroom dialogue.
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How do students in schools and colleges choose subjects? This book examines this question from a range of. .Subjects of Choice: The Process and Management of Pupil and Student Choice (Cassell Education). 0304329304 (ISBN13: 9780304329304).
How do students in schools and colleges choose subjects? This book examines this question from a range of perspectives, with particular reference to students' own perceptions. Sections deal with subject choice at 14+ and 16+, course choice for HE, gender and subject choice, and the broader issues of freedom of choice and its functions in the curriculum.
Subjects of Choice: The Process and Management of Choice in the Curriculum. Stables, A. (1995) Subjects of Choice: The Process and Management of Choice in the Curriculum. English nursing and medical students’ attitudes towards organ donationThe purpose of the study reported in this paper was to examine nursing and medical students’ attitudes towards organ and corneal donation
All educators expect their students to be respectful to them; they should in turn be respectful as well
All educators expect their students to be respectful to them; they should in turn be respectful as well. This isn't always easy, but a teacher must always handle interactions with students in a positive manner. A relation between student and a teacher is respected for centuries and forever because a teacher is sharing his part of knowledge to a kid, where a child respects the teacher for doing, so a teacher also sometimes feels privileged to be teaching a certain student who he thinks and knows had made efforts. If this is how all the teachers see all their students then it can really give the children a sense of being appreciated.
Michael F. D. Young (1971); Woods, Peter, ‘The Myth of Subject Choice’, British Journal of Sociology, 27 (1976), 130–49; cf. Hammersley, Martyn, ‘A Myth of a Myth?
1 For example, Reid, Margaret . Barnett, Bernard R. and Rosenberg, Helen . A Matter of Choice: A Study of Guidance and Subject Options (Windsor, 1974); Stables, Andrew, Subjects of Choice: The Process and Management of Pupil and Student Choice (1996); Purcell, Kate et a. Applying for Higher Education: The Diversity of Career Choices, Plans and Expectations (Warwick, 2008). Michael F. Hammersley, Martyn, ‘A Myth of a Myth?
Subject choices at school and college
Subject choices at school and college. Subject choices at school and college. Frequently asked questions: Below are a series of frequently-asked questions on pre- and post-16 subject choices. Your choice of subjects at advanced level will be key to determining the university courses open to you. Generally speaking, universities make offers of places based on three A-level grades.
Gendered subject choices, and the subsequent lower-paid and . The Media - The Processes of Selection and Presentation of the Content of the News - Lesson 21. 43 terms.
Gendered subject choices, and the subsequent lower-paid and lower-status jobs occupied by women, despite performing well in education. What do feminists argue may be the cause of gendered subject choices? Gendered socialisation at home as well as the processes in school which encourage girls to maintain traditional caring roles. What do interpretivists believe that teachers (and students) labelling some students positively and some negatively results in? The students internalising these labels, creating a self-fulfilling prophecy.