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Howard Gardner has written books on this concept. He has a project going on
at Harvard called, "Project Zero". I think the book is called,"Frames of Mind".
Does anyone know why he calls it that?
There is another book which is interesting called, "Seven Ways of Knowing."
It points out that we all have different strengths and if you can recognize
the strength areas you might better be able to teach concepts and skills
through those strengths.
Does that help?
At 07:27 AM 7/6/97 -0700, you wrote:
>Numo Jaeger and Michael Miller wrote:
>> Hello Judith,
>> Have you tried teaching the drawing using a variety of different learning
>> At 02:18 AM 7/6/97 -0700, you wrote:
>> >Well, this subject seems to have brought in a lot of responses, of which
>> >most I have simple deleted. Why? Because I am one of those people who
>> >still draw much as I did in 3rd grade. Yes, I took art in high school
>> >and got a D. Becasue I am one who never stops trying, I took art again
>> >in college. This time I squeaked by with a C. I really, really, really
>> >tried. Our text was Drawing From the Right Side of the Brain, and still
>> >I had trouble. How can I help a student learn to draw realistically?
>> >All I can say is I like it. If they want to change it, I have no idea
>> >how to help them. Any suggestions or comments? Judith
>I've never tried teaching drawing or art at all. Yes, I do have art
>projects, but nothing that the kids can't be just creative on their
>own. I am not an artist. I do not even know what the term means that
>you asked if I've ever used. Judith