I really don't know, David. #1 I am do not use the term sociocultural for
reasons explicated in a variety of places and #2 I do not know the gifted
literature. So I was
simply thinking aloud about how to approach the question.
On 6/2/05, David H Kirshner <email@example.com> wrote:
> So, Mike, reading between the lines of your "question with a question,"
> there is no socio-historical literature on gifted education, per se, because
> a socio-historical analysis tends to deconstruct the construct of
> giftedness. Is that the trajectory of your response?
> *Mike Cole <firstname.lastname@example.org>*
> 06/02/2005 04:38 PM MST
> Please respond to mcole
> To: email@example.com
> bcc: David H Kirshner/dkirsh/LSU
> Subject: Re: The Intersections of Sociocultural Theory and Gifted
> I come from a tradition that likes to answer a question with a question,
> What, from a cultural-historical perspective, would be a way of defining
> "gifted"? What
> would change about the theoretical concepts one would bring to bear, for
> in thinking about effective pedagogy for gifted versus (say) average
> My guess is that answer to such questions might help you frame an answer
> to the one
> that was posed.
> On 6/2/05, *Kimberly N Mcglonn* <*firstname.lastname@example.org*> wrote:
> Hello Everyone-
> I'm a doctoral candidate who's in the process of preparing to defend my
> general exams. One of my exam questions centers on the intersections of
> sociocultural theory and gifted education. The exact question (more or
> less) is as follows:
> What are the intersections of socio-cultural theory and gifted education?
> More specifically, how is the training/education of teachers of the
> informed by the notions presented through this framework?
> Is there anyone out there who has read research (recently or not), who can
> be of any assistance?
> Many, many thanks.
> Kimberly McGlonn-Nelson
This archive was generated by hypermail 2b29 : Fri Jul 01 2005 - 01:00:06 PDT