I had almost totally forgotten about that rubic. When our district started
pushing rubics I realized that I actually used one without realizing it.
In my grade book I recorded mostly just check marks, some a plus mark
or star behind it, some plain, and some with minus marks behind them.
If work was unfinished I recorded a UN, and if missing a big fat 0. I came
to realize that by articulating my reasons for the various marks and
them for all to understand I had a rubic. Well it suited the way I
the way I graded. My supervisor never accepted it as a rubic. It was too
simple, too open to interpertation, just didn't fit the rubic
guidelines. I was
too stuborn to change. So I posted it in my classroom and added it to
plans I submitted to the district. I really think my streamlined rubic
way many art teachers evaluate work. Now it just brings back memories.
Woody, Retired in KC (for now)
Carolyn Roberts wrote:
I like this rubric of Woody's....I think I'll print it out, have it
to poster size...we have one of those machines that does that....and just
post it in the room with a few modifications that fit my classes.
I agree with Judy...if a student finishes their work and is trying, I don't
give them a grade less than 70. There are also exceptions, but I can't
remember failing anyone who is really trying and works every day.
> Here is one modified rubric that Woody used. My
> students liked this. I gave it out at the start of the
> grading period. I never gave a 0 on a work of art:
> http://www.princetonol.com/groups/iad/lessons/middle/rubric2.htm > The lowest grade I gave for finished work was a D.
> Usually unfinished work had other circumstances if it
> was unfinished and I took that into consideration.
> Most of my students finished their assignments - ether
> during academic assist or after school.
> Judy Decker