MasterClass in English Education: Transforming Teaching and Learning.pdf
MasterClass in English Education draws on international research and practice to present effective and engaging approaches for English teaching, focusing on the skills, knowledge and understanding needed in the classroom. As well as exploring the key modes of English teaching, reading, writing, speaking and listening, the contributors show how a greater understanding of English can be found through drawing together modalities, for example understanding reading through writing. Case studies and classroom examples ensure that it's easy to understand the relevance of the theory in the classroom and links to research and critical texts support readers to develop practice and their professional voice. Topics covered include: - subject knowledge - curriculum - media and technology - pedagogy MasterClass in English Education will be essential reading for all studying the teaching and learning of English of PGCE and Education MEd/MA courses.
Sue Brindley is Senior Lecturer in Education at the University of Cambridge, UK. Bethan Marshall is Senior Lecturer at King's College London, UK, where she is Director of MA English and Education and MA Creative Arts in the Classroom.
Series Editor's Preface, Sue Brindley (University of Cambridge, UK) Introduction, Bethan Marshall (King's College London, UK) and Sue Brindley (University of Cambridge, UK) Part I: Varieties of English 1. A Brief History of English Studies, Ben Knights (University of Teeside, UK) 2. Paradigms of English, Terry Locke (University of Waikato, New Zealand) 3. Knowledge in English, Sue Brindley (University of Cambridge, UK) Part II: Reading 4.Intertextuality, Brenton Doecke (Deakin University, Australia) and Douglas McClenaghan (University of Waikato, New Zealand) 5.Understanding Reading, Christine Hall (University of Nottingham, UK) 6.Teaching Shakespeare with Film Adaptations, Jane Coles (Oxford Brookes University, UK) 7.Film, Literacy and Cultural Participation, Mark Reid (British Film Institute, UK) Part III: Writing 8. Writing, Reading and Rhetoric Terry Locke (University of Waikato, New Zealand) 9.Thinking, Talking and Writing, John Keen (University of Manchester, UK) 10.Writing and Purpose, Michael Rosen (author and broadcaster, UK) Part IV: Speaking and Listening 11.Talk and Drama, Anton Franks (Institute of Education, University of London, UK) 12. Dialogism and Technology, Carl Hendrick (Wellington College, UK) 13. Oracy, Simon Gibbons (King's College London, UK) Part V: Assessment 14. Progress in English, Bethan Marshall (King's College London, UK) Index