Chinese teachers' authority in cross culture classrooms = Zhong wen jiao shi zai kua wen hua jiao xue zhong dui jiao shi quan wei de li jie he tai du de yan jiu / Chinese teachers' authority in cross culture classrooms = 中文教師在跨文化教學中對教師權威的理解和態度的研究Wu, Hanxiao, 吳晗瀟 January 2014 (has links)
本文主要探討了中文二語教師在跨文化教學中對教師權威的理解和態度。東西方文化的差異在教師權威方面的表現，是彼此對師生間權力距離的認同並不一樣，東方文化中，權力距離較大，教師更為權威；而西方文化則權力距離較小，學生擁有更多的自由。本研究採訪了香港某國際學校的9名中外二語教師，得出結論：中文二語教師還是重視尊師重道的傳統，但對於教師權威已有了與時俱進的理解，面對外國學生,師生互相協商、尊重，從而達到課堂的學習目標才是教師權威的真正意義。受訪者採取1）樹立嚴師形象、運用獎懲機制；2）從學生角度考慮，尊重、幫助學生；3）自我提升，贏得學生尊重的方式，來應對學生挑戰教師權威的行為。影響受訪者形成如上教師權威的理解和態度，并選擇用以上的方式應對學生挑戰教師權威行為的策略，因素为：成長環境和教學經驗；獎懲制度和職位的肯定；個人性格、師生關係；以及網絡時代的挑戰；教師需要通過不斷進修、學習來提升自我。 本文通過分析跨文化教學中，中文教師的教師權威的理解和態度，應對策略和影響因素，引出思考和啓發：1）教師權威需要被重視和理論化；2）教師權威應在跨文化教學中因應學生的需要而轉變；3）區別對待中外學生的原因在于用不同的方法，達到公平、一視同仁的結果，希望學生的需要得到重視和照顧；4）學校教育與社會的關係意味著教師權威被理論化的重要性；5）當代教育學者應著手將教師權威理論化，從而也能使中文二語教師在跨文化教學中有據可循，重建教師權威。 / published_or_final_version / Education / Master / Master of Education
A study of the relationship between Thai educators' emotional intelligence and the productiveness of the hidden curriculum in higher educationLazarte, Dely January 2003 (has links)
No description available.
Brown, Timothy Reid.
Thesis (D.Min.)--Liberty Theological Seminary and Graduate School, 2006.
A study of the status of block time programs in Indiana in seventh and eigth grades / Cover title: Study of block time programs in Indiana in seventh and eigth gradeDell, Helen D. 03 June 2011 (has links)
There is no abstract available for this thesis.
Banfield, Sara Richelle.
Thesis (M.A.)--West Virginia University, 2003. / Title from document title page. Document formatted into pages; contains iv, 52 p. Includes abstract. Includes bibliographical references (p. 36-42).
28 August 2008
Not available / text
Johnson, Ruth Leonard, 1921-
No description available.
CONSTRUCTION AND VALIDATION OF A BEHAVIOR CONCEPTS INVENTORY AND AN INVENTORY OF SELECTED STUDENT BEHAVIORS: EDUCATION MODELNewlon, Betty Joe, 1932- January 1972 (has links)
No description available.
A study of fifth and sixth grade students' attitudes about teachers in relation to cultural groups, intelligence, personal-social development and educational achievement of the parent or guardianFrazier, Melvin Earl January 1967 (has links)
There is no abstract available for this dissertation.
Seward, Patricia Frances
This study investigated student and teacher judgments of selected socialization experiences in the junior high school. The instruments used to collect the data were questionnaires consisting of 56 items administered to the entire student bodies (11,943 students) of fourteen junior high schools in Northwestern Indiana, plus a similar questionnaire consisting of 23 items administered to the entire faculty (502 teachers) of the same schools.The review of past research in the area of socialization in education indicated that no previous study had employed parallel instruments for students and teachers. The research revealed that previous studies employed distinctively different questionnaires for student and teacher. This suggests that other researchers did not study directly the relationships between student and teacher judgments concerning socialization in the educative process. The questions used to collect the data for this study were parallel in both student and teacher questionnaires. This was done to solicit judgments from both students and teachers on parallel topics relating to the socialization process as it occurs in the junior high school.Findings were reported on the judgments of students and teachers on selected socialization experiences under five major headings. These included the junior high school as a socializing influence, parent and peer relationships as socializing influences, and mass-media and extra-curricular activities as socialization influences, and student-teacher interactions as socializing influences.The data gathered concerning the student judgments in reference to parental influences in the socialization process in education revealed that the student judged their parents as viewing the school as a supportive agency and saw parents as desirous that their off-spring procure the benefits school affords.The conclusions drawn from the study of the part played by peer relationships was that the student judged this relationship to have little positive or negative effect on the effort he expended to do well in school. Five per cent of the students judged that they did poorly in school in order to raise their standing among their peers.Mass-media and extra-curricular activities were judged by 51 per cent of the students to be of little influence in their socialization experiences.Student-teacher relationships were judged by most students to be the major school-related socialization influence on them during their junior high school years.In the teacher questionnaire the following information contributed to the conclusions drawn from the data collected: 50 per cent of the teachers judged that the school is obligated to offer each student profitable experiences during his school years.Most teachers were focusing on mastery of content, not primarily on producing particular social outcomes.About two-thirds of the teachers agreed that an authoritarian school system was the best preparation for citizenship.About two-thirds of the teachers did not judge that the student should participate in educational decision-making in order to be prepared to face a future dependent on his ability to make decisions. The same fraction judged that the student should meet the expectations set by others rather than set his own educational goals or participate in their development.'One-third of the teachers had a sense of confidence in working within the political and social system as it existed in their school system and saw no reason for change. About one-half of the teachers agreed that the student should be involved, through a rating form, in the evaluation of the teachers, but stated that this involvement should not be a major factor in teacher evaluation.Information presented in this study is the merest outline of a few major structural patterns of pupil and teacher judgments on selected socialization experiences in the junior high school and a suggestion of some ways in which the socialization of individuals and. their acquisition of roles in society take place. It is hoped that the ideas have developed enough to suggest a field of mutual interest for social scientists on the one hand and those concerned with the actual operation of the schools on the other to join forces and investigate the problem more thoroughly.
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