, and everyday life, as well as continuing work in philosophy, social theory, and cultural studies. In education from the mid-1990s to the present, I have been especially concerned to expand the notion of literacy to include media literacy and multiple technoliteracies. By the mid-1990s, it was clear to
Various Authors & Editors
Coverage: General, Education Policy & Politics, Culture and Education, Gender and Education, Youth, Social Justice, Adult Education, Children Education, Teacher Education, Higher Education, Comparative Education, Mathematics Education, Science Education, Art Education, Language Education, Inclusive Education, Educational Theory, Educational Philosophy, Educational Leadership, Educational Technology, Learning, Professional Development, Research Methodology.
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Positioning Students to Challenge Media Poses
Sarah Bonner, Robyn Seglem and Antero Garcia
continues to motivate those in positions of power. As we’ve argued elsewhere ( Garcia, Seglem, & Share, 2013 ), critical media literacy in today’s participatory culture is an important stance on which classroom learning must be shaped. As experts in the use of language, English teachers have the opportunity
emotions via social media. Thus, the digital learners are using texts as their primary method of communication. Teachers and researchers are also eager to investigate the learning that takes place in online social settings. Mere access to social media is not enough and new media literacies are needed to
Danielle T. Ligocki
participants as well and seemed to dance around the idea of critical media literacy and the support that it takes to learn how to be critical of different texts and forms of media. Jake mentioned that the degree to which young viewers may be influenced is partially determined by the home life, morals, and
Democracy 2.0, Old and New Media, and the Quest for Engaged Participation
Michael Hoechsmann, Paul R. Carr and Gina Thésée
also the great hope we have for re-thinking, re-imagining, and re-building a vibrant, counter-hegemonic democracy that consciously and unconsciously seeks to cultivate conscientization and a vibrant political and media literacy. The connection to education—to transformative education—is unequivocally
Defining Digital Citizenship for Democracy
must then combine media literacy, digital literacy, and citizenship education to teach the skills necessary to create the digital world as a political space. The foundation of such curriculum is in the understanding of digital citizenship as a true democratic citizenship practice imbued with political
Bulent Dogan and Susie Gronseth
20 identified 21st century skills (including media literacy, technical skills, information literacy, visual literacy, creativity, risk taking, and others) can be achieved when students actively participate in the process of digital storytelling ( Dogan & Almus, 2018 ; Jakes & Brennan, 2005 ; Robin
A Critical Approach through a Social Education Lens
critical investigation in education, as media and culture greatly influence human interactions. Media is a powerful entity in the education process and also in impacting individual and group identity – thus the need for critical media “literacy.” Linking cultural studies is vital in that culture is the
Sandhya Devi Coll and Richard K. Coll
literature New Media Literacies (NML). The intent of using NML and Web 2.0 Technologies is to support constructivist-based approaches to teaching and learning ( Lynman, Billings, Ellinger, Finn, & Perkel, 2005 ). NML consist of those experiences organized specifically to support formal educational