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Re: [xmca] Identifying the Top Studies : adult learning
- To: "eXtended Mind, Culture, Activity" <email@example.com>
- Subject: Re: [xmca] Identifying the Top Studies : adult learning
- From: Laure Kloetzer <firstname.lastname@example.org>
- Date: Tue, 15 May 2012 09:54:09 +0200
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Thanks a lot for your suggestions, which open interesting directions for
me, some quite new.
I can precise the question: I am interested in young and older adults
(basically, all kinds of people excluding the so-called child of the child
psychology) learning-in-doing some new activities (here, engaging into
scientific games): conceptual development, new reasoning modes, analogies
from past experiences, creativity...
But I would keep the question as open as before, since I am not looking for
a complete bibliography here but was inspired by Mike's intial request to
get the most important, significant, striking books on the topic.
2012/5/14 Peter Smagorinsky <firstname.lastname@example.org>
> Adult Learning is a pretty broad construct. In everyday learning, there's
> Everyday Cognition edited by Lave and Rogoff, and probably other similar
> There are a whole lot of books about people learning about how to teach,
> although most focus on college students learning a profession--are they
> There's also a whole field of learning in the disciplines (academic
> disciplines) and professions. There's a free such volume at
> Again, though, it all depends on what you consider to be an adult, and
> what sort of learning you're interested in.
> -----Original Message-----
> From: email@example.com [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org] On
> Behalf Of mike Cole
> Sent: Sunday, May 13, 2012 11:01 PM
> To: eXtended Mind, Culture, Activity
> Cc: email@example.com; eXtended Mind, Culture, Activity
> Subject: Re: [xmca] Identifying the Top Studies : adult learning
> Would it be possible and /interesting to put ip briefesh "Anotated bib"
> for this set of favorites . I do not know anything about sow of them so
> that naming does help.
> Probably same for Sheriif and Sheriif.
> On May 13, 2012, at 5:12 PM, Helena Worthen <firstname.lastname@example.org>
> > I'd vote for Knud Illeris's Adult Education as well as his Contemporary
> Theories of Learning: Learning theorists in their own words. You probably
> started with Paulo Freire, right? And of course Kohl's book, The Long Haul,
> co-written by the two of them, about Myles Horton, the American Freire. And
> there are a number of good books by Canadians, including Peter Sawchuk and
> David Livingstone's Hidden Knowledge.
> > Helena
> > Helena Worthen
> > email@example.com
> > 21 San Mateo Road
> > Berkeley, CA 94707
> > Visiting Scholar, UCB Center for Labor Research and Education
> > 510-828-2745
> > On May 13, 2012, at 2:56 PM, Laure Kloetzer wrote:
> >> I would like to extend Mike's question, as I am beginning a research
> >> on the psychology of learning (adult learning). Which books/papers
> >> would you consider remarkable regarding adult learning in the past 20
> years ?
> >> Best regards,
> >> LK
> >> 2012/5/10 Cathrene Connery <firstname.lastname@example.org>
> >>> Gordon Wells' Meaning Makers was also highly significant.
> >>> Dr. Cathrene Connery
> >>> Assistant Professor of Education
> >>> Ithaca College
> >>> Department of Education
> >>> 194B Phillips Hall Annex
> >>> 953 Danby Road
> >>> Ithaca, New York 13850
> >>> Cconnery@ithaca.edu
> >>> On May 10, 2012, at 5:56 AM, Peter Smagorinsky <email@example.com> wrote:
> >>>> Heath's Ways with Words would be near the top of my list.
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