Browsing by Subject "pedagogik (undervisning)"

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  • Kumpulainen, Kristiina; Sintonen, Sara; Vartiainen, Jenni; Sairanen, Heidi; Nordström, Alexandra; Byman, Jenny; Renlund, Jenny (University of Helsinki, The Joy of Learning Multiliteracies (MOI), 2018)
    Denna bok är skapad för alla vuxna som är intresserade av att främja små barns multilitteracitet.​ Vi har gett den här boken namnet Bångstyriga bitar: Inlärning av multilitteracitet med glädje. ”Bångstyriga bitar” är ett bildligt uttryck och ett pedagogiskt verktyg som vi utvecklat för att efterlysa fantasi och kreativitet hos barn och vuxna i undervisningen och inlärningen av multilitteracitet. De material som baserar sig på Bångstyriga bitar är öppna till sin natur och kan tillämpas mångsidigt.​ Vi hoppas att de Bångstyriga bitarna vi utvecklat kommer till liv på många olika sätt i barns och vuxnas gemensamma verksamhet, och att nya former för undervisning och inlärning av multilitteracitet med glädje växer fram.​
  • Convertito, Giorgio (2020)
    In this thesis I look at some of the ethical issues involved in one-to-one practices, observing how they offer a uniquely compress example of dialogical, experiential and transformative pedagogy, providing the most obvious representation of the meeting with the Other and with the otherness within oneself. I look in particular at the idea of ‘perceived obligation’, the way we respond to a situation as we think we are expected to by an authority figure. Another crucial concept of this research is that of safe space / brave space, a space where risks are acceptable and even welcome, and where a transformative experience can take place. I use Van Manen, Antila and Arao&Clemens to advocate that a safe space cannot be just a container for rules and that there are no universal procedures that can guarantee safety, suggesting instead a dialogical approach. The proposal is that a caring approach to ethics, combined with the integrity, insight, generosity and sensitivity of the practitioner, and a mutual interest and respect for the material, are the ingredients that create a safe environment for learning through transformation. I use my artistic project “Hotel Room Encounters” as a laboratory where the issues mentioned above can be observed and studied. Most of this research is based on observing my own personal experience, but also on comments made by the participants during the encounters as well as in the notes they wrote and left to me after the encounter. The project aims to create a situation favourable to the meeting with the unknown and to a transformative experience. In accordance with Rancière’s and Biesta’s idea that in order to learn and grow, one has to move out of one’s comfort zone, I tried to create the conditions for a safe discomfort and for a gentle push of boundaries; a move into the risk zone designed to set the conditions for an unusual experience and potential for learning something about oneself. I also look at the “Hotel Room Encounter” as improvisational and somatic practice, using my experience in such practices to guide me through the experience of meeting the unknown, especially within the format of one-to-one participatory performance, with what I had no previous experience as a practitioner. I also briefly link this work to my experience of somatic practices and eventually reflect on my positioning as a middle-aged white man in society.
  • Takeda, Yuko (2018)
    In this thesis, the author searches pedagogical principles for actor training fueled by two questions: 1. How can the content of the training be made relevant to acting in theatre so that it is not just a physical workout? 2. How can the training be made flexible and sustainable so that it becomes something that not only caters to the individual needs of actors but also provides a structure for continuation? The thesis consists of four major components: the author's personal history of actor training in theatre, the content of actor training, the pedagogical principles for sustainable, flexible actor training, and the case studies for the implementation of the principles. By reflecting on various influences in her life as an actor and pedagogue, the author illuminates the path of forming her point of view for acting and actor training in theatre. Presence in actor training is redefined as the ability to connect with the other and regarded as the element that should be cultivated throughout the actor's life. The author also presents reference points in physical training for actors to make the content of training relevant to acting. The pedagogical principles for sustainable, flexible actor training deal with the concept of practice, the language used in training, the teacher-student relationship, the flexible training content, and the identity of the teacher. The implementation of the principles is evaluated in the case studies. The studies are about two pedagogical projects: a long-term physical training, for which the author has been the leader, and the Imagination of Violence course where the author participated as the second pedagogue. For the first project, the author conducted an interview and collective reflection with a long-time participant in the training to gauge the impact of the long-term process. For the second one, the feedback from the main pedagogue and the interview with the students of the course are presented and assessed to show how the author's pedagogical presence affected others in the course. There are also excerpts from the interview with the author's former acting teacher Amy Herzberg as a concluding phase of the thesis. They give moral support and pedagogical underpinnings for the next step of the author's artistic growth as an actor and pedagogue.
  • Porkola, Pilvi (2017)
    Teatterikorkeakoulun julkaisusarja
    The aim of this book is to offer perspectives on performance art practice with a focus on teaching. This subject has been rarely approached in the literature and this book gives insights and inspiration for all those teaching performance art as well as to anyone else interested in this art form. The first part of the book comprises articles by five performance artist, scholars and teachers: professor Ray Langenbach, Dr Annette Arlander, Dr Hanna Järvinen, Dr Tero Nauha and professor Pilvi Porkola. Each article gives different perspectives on performance art. But as we know, performance does not happen in words but in action, so the second part of the book is a collection of performance art exercises from 44 artists functioning here as calls to act.Julkaistu myös verkkoaineistona.
  • Ribeiro, Camila (2018)
    This research delves into the conceptualization, design and implementation of an artistic pedagogic methodology: the 'Fictional Documentary' (FD). Its justification and theoretical framework are in the context of artist's education and autobiographical performance, by outlining the author's background to translate postcolonial theory into pedagogical practice. FD has two main goals: to facilitate the review of one's self-perception in the face of outer contexts and to develop empathy bridges to prevent hierarchized relationships with the Other, opposing the perpetuation of cultural, racial and geopolitical biases. The FD's empirical pilot project, the 'Reinventing Roots' workshop, will be also analyzed, commenting on how it negotiated with complex issues of identity, collaboration and ownership in a context of North-South dialogue. As the author's master thesis international project, the five-days' workshop was held at the Theater Department of the Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil, in January 2018. The Reinventing Roots workshop associated postcolonial epistemology, specially focused on Spivak's notions of self-reflexivity and deconstruction (1994, 2008) with a set of multimodal arts-based pedagogical proposals. The workshop's practices encompassed creative writing, performance art, theater improvisation and video-making exercises, from the participants' autobiographical family memories, more precisely the gaps in those memories, potential for fictional, and yet, documental creation. Accordingly, those memories evoke questions related to the paths taken to perpetuate some memory narratives and not others. The methodological structure is set to dissect forms of colonial powers by the observation of the perspectives privileged on personal memory narratives, testing the presence of colonial reasonings. The processes happening in the Reinventing Roots workshop tackled the identity of the individual through approaches based on collaborative practices, embracing one's memories 'not-knowingness' as a provoking state for rebuilding narrative gaps through those practices, embodying the uncompletedness and partiality of the self.
  • Nowack, Maia (2020)
    This is an art-pedagogical thesis that is a continuation of a process of artistic-pedagogical practice as inquiry grounded in my work in Winter 2019-2020 at a vocational special education training program in contemporary dance, where I co-taught with fellow Dance Pedagogy MA student Mercedes Balarezo. Through this process, I came to clarify that I was focusing on what reflections, perspectives, and/or questions emerged when I aimed to artistically-pedagogically explore states of presence in a way that enabled students to be as they are. I was and am not aiming to somehow describe or phenomenologically research the students' experiences or states of presence, but rather to see what reflections, challenges, possibilities, etc. came from a pedagogical process in which my intention was for the students to do that first-person exploration in a way that didn’t demand a certain way of being. I also do not want to generalize anything within this project to any sort of defined populations. My goal is rather to use the intertwining of mine and the students' reflections with existing discourse to open further conversation amongst dance pedagogues. I will discuss elements around exploration, the unknown, reflective practices, and visibility. I am working within a larger context of disability studies, neurodiversity, and mad studies, as well as existing developments and work around disability and/in dance, not in order to make any claims about disability (which is already something that escapes definition) and dance, but rather to bring to the surface questions or approaches that I believe are important to dance pedagogy in many contexts.