Connected Teaching and Learning in K-16+ Contexts: An Annotated Bibliography
Sarah Lohnes Watulak, Towson University, United States ; Rebecca Woodard, University of Illinois at Chicago, United States ; Anna Smith, Illinois State University, United States ; Lindy Johnson, William & Mary, United States ; Nathan Phillips, University of Illinois at Chicago, United States ; Katalin Wargo, William & Mary, United States
CITE Journal Volume 18, Number 2, ISSN 1528-5804 Publisher: Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education, Waynesville, NC USA
Connected learning is “an emerging, synthetic model of learning whose principles are consistent with those of positive youth development, sociocultural learning theory, and findings from ethnographic studies of young people’s interest-related interactions with digital media” (Maul et al., 2017, p. 2). It seeks to harness new media technologies and human networks to support interest-driven, production-centered learning that bridges in- and out-of-school and intergenerational disconnects. As such, “it is a fundamentally different mode of learning than education centered on fixed subjects, one-to-many instruction, and standardized testing…” (Connected Learning Alliance, n.d.). The connected learning model has spread rapidly and widely; it has been taken up in the design of programs, courses, and research across interdisciplinary, international, and in- and out-of-school contexts. The goal for this annotated bibliography is to provide an overview of connected learning theory and research that is most relevant to teaching and learning in K-16+ school settings, which can serve as a resource for those interested in connected learning practice and outcomes.
Lohnes Watulak, S., Woodard, R., Smith, A., Johnson, L., Phillips, N. & Wargo, K. (2018). Connected Teaching and Learning in K-16+ Contexts: An Annotated Bibliography. Contemporary Issues in Technology and Teacher Education, 18(2), 289-312. Waynesville, NC USA: Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education. Retrieved March 24, 2019 from https://www.learntechlib.org/primary/p/180957/.
© 2018 Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education
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- Chatman, E.A. (1999). A theory of life in the round. Journal of the Association for Information Science and Technology, 50(3), 207-217.
- Fisher, K.E., Durrance, J.C., & Hinton, M.B. (2004). Information grounds and the use of need-based services by immigrants in Queens, New York: A context-based, outcome evaluation approach. Journal of the American Society for Information Science and Technology, 55(8), 754-766.
- Garcia, A (Ed.) (2014). Teaching in the connected learning classroom. Retrieved from the Digital Media and Learning Research Hub website: https://dmlhub.net/publications/
- Korobkova, K.A. (2014). Schooling the directioners: Connected learning and identitymaking in the One Direction fandom. Retrieved from the Digital Media and Learning Research Hub website: https://dmlhub.net/publications/
- Larson, K, Mizuko, I., Eric, B., Hawkins, M., Pinkard, N., & Sebring, P. (2013). Safe space and shared interests: YOUmedia Chicago as a laboratory for connected learning. Retrieved from the Digital Media and Learning Research Hub website: https://dmlhub.net/ publications/
- Martin, C. (2014). Learning the ropes: Connected learning in a WWE fan community. Retrieved from the Digital Media and Learning Research Hub website: https://dmlhub.net/publications/
- Maul, A., Penuel, W.R., Dadey, N., Gallagher,L.P., Podkul, T., & Price, E. (2017). Developing a measure of interest-related pursuits: The survey of connected learning. Retrieved from https://clrn.dmlhub.net/wp-content/uploads/2014/12/CRLNMeasurement-Paper-120714-for-CLRN.docx.
- Mirra, N. (2017). From connected learning to connected teaching: A necessary step forward. Educator Innovator. Retrieved from https://educatorinnovator.org/fromconnected-learning-to-connected-teaching-a-necessary-step-forward/
- Smith, A., West-Puckett, S., Cantrill, C., & Zamora, M. (2016). Remix as professional learning: Educators’ iterative literacy practice in CLMOOC. Education Sciences, 6, 1-12.
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