Teaching, Learning and Australian Archaeology
Colley, S., Ulm, S., and Pate, F.D. (2005) Teaching, Learning and Australian Archaeology. Australian Archaeology, 61 . Australian Archaeological Association, Adelaide, SA, Australia.
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[Extract] This volume is based on papers and posters presented at the 2004 Australian Archaeological Association Annual Conference held at the University of New England, Armidale, plus some additional contributions. In a session called 'Learning Archaeology' organised by Wendy Beck, Martin Gibbs and one of us (SC) contributors were asked to address the following questions: How do we learn archaeology? What can we learn from archaeology? What are some links between learning, teaching, research and professional practice? Learning was defined not only as formalised teaching in the class or field, but included learning through practice, learning for ourselves, and learning and teaching through communicating our results and knowledge to others.
Papers which addressed the conference theme of 'Networks and Narratives' were especially welcome, however, any presentation relevant to the topic was encouraged. The only provisos were that papers must move beyond the purely anecdotal and descriptive, place teaching and learning into some broader theoretical framework and include analysis and discussion of some data or evidence to support their conclusions. Presenters were also asked to address issues of broad concern or interest to Australian archaeology.
|Item Type:||Book (Edited)|
This publication is a special volume of Australian Archaeology.
|Date Deposited:||21 Nov 2011 03:34|
|FoR Codes:||21 HISTORY AND ARCHAEOLOGY > 2101 Archaeology > 210101 Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Archaeology @ 50%
21 HISTORY AND ARCHAEOLOGY > 2101 Archaeology > 210104 Archaeology of Australia (excl Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander) @ 50%
|SEO Codes:||97 EXPANDING KNOWLEDGE > 970121 Expanding Knowledge in History and Archaeology @ 100%|
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