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Dedication. Acknowledgements. Series Editor Foreword.- 1: Stepping Lightly, Thinking Boldly, Learning Constantly: Community and Inquiry in Teacher Education.- Section 1 visions. 2: Looking Back on the Construction of a Community of Inquiry. 3: Learning in Synchrony. 4: Seeing the Complexity of the Practicum. 5: Enjoying Their Own Margins: Narratives of Innovation and Inquiry in Teacher Education.- Section 2 improvisations. 6: In Open Spaces. 7: Practicing What We Preach: Helping Student Teachers Turn Theory into Practice. 8: Social Studies Education in School. 9: Learning by Design: A Multimedia Mathematics Project in a Teacher Education Program. 10: Teacher Educators Using Technology: Functional, Participative and Generative Competencies. 11: Virtually Aesthetic: The CITE Cohort's Experience of Online Learning. 12: Learning to Teach Technology: The Journey of Two Beginning Teachers. 13: Mid-Course Feedback on Faculty Teaching: A Pilot Project. 14: Portfolio as Practice: The Narratives of Emerging Teachers. 15: Complexity Science and the CITE Cohort. 16: "The Filter of Laws": Teacher Education and British Columbia College of Teachers' Teaching Standards.
This book provides a chronological introduction to the sciences of astronomy and cosmology based on the reading and analysis of significant selections from classic texts, such as Ptolemy s The Almagest, Kepler s Epitome of Copernican Astronomy, Shapley s Galaxies and Lemaitre s The Primeval Atom.
Each chapter begins with a short introduction followed by a reading selection. Carefully crafted study questions draw out key points in the text and focus the reader s attention on the author s methods, analysis, and conclusions. Numerical and observational exercises at the end of each chapter test the reader s ability to understand and apply key concepts from the text.
The Heavens and the Earth is the first of four volumes in A Student s Guide Through the Great Physics Texts. This book grew out of a four-semester undergraduate physics curriculum designed to encourage a critical and circumspect approach to natural science, while at the same time preparing students for advanced coursework in physics.
This book is particularly suitable as a college-level textbook for students of the natural sciences, history or philosophy. It also serves as a textbook for advanced high-school students, or as a thematically-organized source-book for scholars and motivated lay-readers. In studying the classic scientific texts included herein, the reader will be drawn toward a lifetime of contemplation."
This book is an important contribution to the philosophy of music. Whereas most books in this field focus on the creation and reproduction of music, Bruce Benson's concern is the phenomenology of music making as an activity. He offers the radical thesis that it is improvisation that is primary in the moment of music making. Succinct and lucid, the book brings together a wide range of musical examples from classical music, jazz, early music and other genres. It offers a rich tapestry incorporating both analytic and continental philosophy, musicology and performance-practice issues. It will be a provocative read for philosophers of art and musicologists and, because it eschews technicality, should appeal to general readers, especially those who perform.
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