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Voices in the Arts,Dear Colleague, For more than a decade intense interest in how the arts stimulate learning. has engaged researchers Their efforts show that the study of music drama. writing dance and the visual arts helps excite and reinforce learning in. subjects beyond the arts like math English and science Yet as budgets shrink. the arts have been withdrawn from many of our schools and classrooms. We need to change this Arts education is not a frill it is beneficial to every. student The arts help teachers reach students across a broad spectrum of. learning styles and raise achievement in at risk students young children. underserved populations and students with disabilities. The arts play a primary role in students development They are the cornerstone. of emotional creative and expressive development in young people I couldn t. agree more with Secretary of Education Arne Duncan when he said The arts. can help students become tenacious team oriented problem solvers who are. confident and able to think creatively, Recent findings that link an arts education to brain development and improved. memory hold out hope that introducing the arts early will benefit all children. If we also can use the arts to encourage students to stay in school through. graduation and do well in their classes we will have been truly successful. Of course the exploration of any art form requires a knowledgeable teacher. Teachers create and maintain successful learning environments and raise. student achievement Through the arts teachers and mentors can encourage. community building and collaborative learning and help make school a place. where students want to learn, For all of these reasons the College Board s Trustees approved a set of short. and long term strategies recommended by the National Task Force on the. Arts in Education that will enable the College Board and its more than 5 700. member institutions to take a leadership role in making the arts accessible to. all students, Our goal is to provide an opportunity for young people to engage the arts in. ways that draw upon their creativity and contribute to their lifelong learning. With your help we will reach this goal,Gaston Caperton.
The College Board, Perspectives on the Importance of the Arts in Education. Voices in the Arts, This booklet brings together voices from artists arts educators and. students Their work and stories illustrate the important role that the. arts can play in preparing students for college and career success We. hope that you find their stories and artwork inspiring and that you will. join us in recognizing the arts as an invaluable component of American. education in the 21st century, The artwork throughout this booklet have been created by AP Studio. Art students and represent the talent and high level of accomplishment. that AP Studio Art students can achieve,The National Task Force on the. Arts in Education, The idea for this booklet was generated in response to the.
discussions and recommendations of the National Task. Force on the Arts in Education NTFAE a committee, of leading artists and educators convened to address the. opportunities and challenges facing arts education in the. United States, Representing the voices of educators students and parents. across the country the NTFAE recommended a series of. strategies that would enable the College Board and its 5 700. member institutions to take a leadership role in making the. arts accessible to every student These recommendations. which were unanimously approved by the College Board s. Board of Trustees and began to be implemented in 2010. Reaching underserved student populations,Promoting student creativity. Understanding the arts in a global perspective,I ntegrating the arts into a greater number of. College Board programs,ngaging a greater number of professional artists.
in arts education,Indian Summer by Cori Storb Photography. uilding partnerships and affecting policy at the,national state and local levels. Visit www collegeboard com arts task force to read the. full set of recommendations and learn more about how. the College Board is implementing them,Voices in the Arts. Perspectives on the Importance of the Arts in Education. Thinking Differently 3 Developing solutions When students engage in an artistic. process they are introduced to a particular problem that. The Arts and School Reform doesn t have a single solution For instance when a muralist. By Kurt Wootton Director Habla The Center for Language works in a classroom he or she asks What might we. and Culture transform this white wall into What do we want to say. How will we say it The students collaboratively take up. There is a clarion call across the nation for urgent school this problem and participate in a process that will explore. reform Secretary of Education Arne Duncan asked states to possible solutions The teacher does not have the answer. think differently and creatively emphasizing developing because there is no single solution The teacher metaphorically. new learning models new educational approaches and sits side by side with the students asking questions and. bringing new energy and ideas to the field of education As coaching them through the artistic process The arts are some. many essays in this publication indicate the arts play a crucial of our most powerful disciplines for imagining what might be. role in the lives of young people particularly as we globally seek possible and for thinking through problems democratically. creative solutions to poverty ecological issues and inequities in. education and healthcare 4 Making learning visible Education reformer Theodore Sizer. emphasized the importance of what he called exhibitions. As we seek to think differently and creatively we can look at across all subject areas where a student must exhibit the. how teaching in the arts can help us rethink the way we teach products of his learning The arts make students visible in. across all subject areas A pedagogy of the arts embraces several front of their peers teachers and the community When we. core principles that can play a significant role in changing the view a student s photograph or painting when we witness a. very culture of schooling student on the stage performing they are no longer invisibly. sitting in the back of the classroom Perhaps the greatest. 1 Teaching to the unexpected We generally ask students to. reform we can make in our schools is to foster educational. reach for the expected memorizing multiplication tables or. environments where all students are known, learning facts and dates Today we are deploying batteries of. standardized tests to measure student achievement These A school with these principles is a school where students are. tests and routine expectations however should only be a making their education not just receiving it A pedagogy of. small part of an education We need to teach our students the arts helps us to see how we can change the very foundation. how to make their way in the world how to navigate of schooling by creating a fertile soil where creativity and. relationships bureaucracies and information In other words imagination flourish in all classrooms. we need to teach students how to make sense of it all The arts. inspire us to interpret what is around us and to create from Duncan A 2009 Speech at the 91st Annual Meeting of the Council of Education. http www2 ed gov news speeches 2009 02 02092009 html. within Therefore what we create is always surprising to the. Sizer T R 1992 Horace s School Redesigning the American High School New York. person sitting next to us Teaching to the unexpected means Houghton Mifflin. designing projects that inspire a different response from every. 2 Capturing a student s growth Art colleges ask students to The arts are some of our most powerful disciplines. submit portfolios a collection of products developed over for imagining what might be possible and for thinking. time that best represent a student s growth and talents In through problems democratically. schools students often move from class to class from year. to year with no continuity or reflection Success is measured. by grades and test scores By developing an authentic body. of work across the curriculum students are able to reflect. on their own learning and represent themselves to the world. beyond school,double take by Jessica Garcia Mixed media.
Voices in the Arts, Golem s Debacle by Zac Retz Pen colored pencil and watercolor. STEAM A Master Teacher Infuses the Arts into STEM and Creates. a Movement, By Donald Pemberton Director Lastinger Center for Learning University of Florida and. James Oliverio Director Digital Worlds Institute University of Florida. First time visitors to Gloria Merriex s classroom quickly discovered that they were witnessing a gifted maestro at work. Tall lean and graceful with a confident countenance Merriex conducted her fifth grade math classroom at Duval. Elementary Fine Arts Academy in Gainesville Fla as if it were a great orchestra Towering over her young prot g s. the master teacher worked from a script that was deeply embedded in her brain but appeared unrehearsed to the. casual observer, Perspectives on the Importance of the Arts in Education. With eyes firmly fixed on their teacher the students were led James Oliverio director of the University of Florida s Digital. through a dazzling array of exercises and activities that had no Worlds Institute drew inspiration and data from Merriex to. resemblance to those of any other math classroom in the world launch the STEAM Science Technology Engineering Arts and. Singing dancing reciting writing and constantly moving Mathematics Learning Network In How Teachers Help Failing. Merriex s pupils unraveled the mystery of mathematics Students Succeed Elizabeth Bondy professor at the University of. Florida recorded and examined Merriex s strategies techniques. Merriex a gifted pedagogue ingeniously merged music and beliefs Emily Peterek Bonner professor at the University of. movement and math into a brilliant mosaic that immersed her Texas at Houston documented Merriex s experience in Gloria s. students into an exciting new world of learning where the goal Story A Journey of Mathematics and Culture Hamilton Books. was total and absolute mastery of mathematics in press Brittany Fix and Thomasenia Adams of the University. of Florida s Lastinger Center for Learning produced Glorious. A typical classroom lesson might start with a group sing. Math a supplemental curriculum that includes a workbook. along or a hip hop song Merriex had composed that contained. teacher guide and instructional DVDs, essential math facts and formulas Next her students might. pantomime geometric symbols followed by an original Although fame was never her goal the release in early 2011 of. dance also choreographed by Merriex that provided visual Discovering Gloria a feature documentary about Merriex s life. representations of math concepts Merriex always one step and success as a teacher may yet gain the national recognition. ahead of her students would quickly change pace returning that she so richly deserved Directed by Boaz Dvir and funded. the children to their seats to work on their exercises in their by the W K Kellogg Foundation Discovering Gloria utilizes. journals Soon they were up again writing their math problems archived footage and interviews to weave a compelling story of. on the board and explaining their reasoning and problem the creative power of a teacher to develop innovative approaches. solving to the class that instilled in her students a love of learning and a mastery. of mathematics, Counterintuitive and unorthodox Merriex believed in teaching.
the most complex and demanding mathematics principles first Merriex was not the first or only teacher to infuse the arts into. then slowly and methodically adding new skills and concepts mathematics to propel her students to mastery and high levels. Every day she circled back to what had been learned and taught of achievement Indeed in schools throughout the country. since the first day of school always vigilant for slippage and gaps and the world similarly talented and innovative teachers are. in learning utilizing highly creative approaches to improve mathematics. learning In this respect perhaps Merriex s greatest legacy was. By the time the Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test FCAT. demonstrating with verifiable and measurable data the limitless. appeared at their doorstep her students were ready to conquer it. possibilities of the power of infusing the arts into the STEM. Year in and year out her classes had some of the highest FCAT. math scores in the state and in the last year in which her. students were tested they achieved the greatest math gains of any. fifth grade class in Florida More information about Gloria Merriex and the materials. listed above can be found at the steamlearningnetwork com or. In time word got out about the talented math teacher Scholars lastingercenter com. principals doctoral students and leaders of philanthropic. foundations from around the state and country visited her. classroom to see her work,in schools throughout the country and. Suddenly and sadly it all came to an end when Merriex died. the world similarly talented and innovative, last year after a full day of teaching Stung by grief but deeply. determined to preserve the legacy of Gloria Merriex directors teachers are utilizing highly creative approaches. of research institutes university scholars and doctoral students to improve mathematics learning. professional development specialists and filmmakers launched. an unprecedented effort to capture lessons learned from a master. teacher who had infused the arts into mathematics to improve. student learning outcomes,Voices in the Arts,Concentrate by Peter Hoching Fung Oil pastel. A Student Perspective on the Importance of the Arts in Education. Interview by Pamela Paulson Senior Director of Policy Perpich Center for Arts Education. As a member of the College Board s Arts Academic Advisory Committee as well as a member of the steering. committee for the National Task Force on the Arts in Education Pamela Paulson has worked on the College Board s. arts initiatives for many years Paulson recently sat down with Sam Ekren a senior at the Perpich Center for Arts. Education focusing in media arts to get a student s perspective on the importance of the arts in education how the. arts can be applied to other academic areas and what it s like to be a student at an arts rich high school. Perspectives on the Importance of the Arts in Education. How have the arts been infused across the curriculum in your It is important to have these kinds of experiences because this. school And how has this impacted your learning is what we are studying and these are real experiences I am. currently curating a film festival at a museum in town This. The arts are integrated into a lot of my classes so I get to use my kind of experience is important because I get to see the work. art in other subjects like Urban Geography Instead of having that goes on behind the scenes in selecting films It is likely. to write a final paper I was able to do a 20 minute documentary that I will do more filmmaking in college I will probably do. video on the Wal Mart that moved into Park Rapids a town near more independent work rather than the Hollywood type stuff. my home I did a lot of research and many interviews as I created but who knows where things will go I have applied to several. this video This was a great opportunity for me to learn about different kinds of schools and programs. a situation that had raised some real concerns and express my. findings through my art form media arts Has it been important for you to be in an environment where. there are students studying dance music theater and visual. I also have integrated media arts into my English class arts as well as media arts. Mass Media and Democracy We were supposed to create. informational flyers about a current social issue I used my I am influenced by having all of the different arts around I. photography skills to create the images I wanted to use along may be most influenced by the visual arts students because. with the text I worked on issues like water conservation and photography is similar to the visual work in assignments like. paper versus plastic photomontage I also like having the music program here so I. can work one on one with students to create videos We did a. This kind of learning is really important to me because I get to video poetry assignment together and since then I have worked. be involved in issues in the community rather than just learning with music students several times. facts from a book It allows you to actually do something. then you need to find out the facts so they can support your What are some of the advantages you have had by being in an. perspective In my old high school the focus was on the arts rich school. textbook just reading writing and memorizing Then you. forget the material When you are using art to learn it sticks The biggest standout for me has been how much more prepared I. with you because you remember the art you made and that helps am for applying to college Portfolios are such an important part. you remember other parts of the learning of this process and I learned so much about how to develop a. good portfolio, How have your arts experiences promoted your creativity and. critical thinking Doing a portfolio in photography made it easier for me to find. my style When you lay out all of the photos and you can see. When you are working in the arts you have to think more You everything over time it seems pretty clear I saw that I was doing. can t just come up with something that looks nice you have to mostly portraiture And my approach is to have something just. think about things that have meaning and cause you and other a little out of place so that the person seeing it asks What are. people to think It is about using your creativity to come up with they doing These are not standard portraits it is more of an. new ideas not just doing something technically correct In order artistic approach I could see these photos being in a gallery or. to be the best you have to have good technical skills and good in a fashion magazine I ask myself if the intention is to be about. ideas fashion and a product or is it about making art I have found. that overall studying the arts can be prepping you for a career. I like to connect my art to current issues And when I or my even while it gives you a chance to make your artistic statements. peers do that other students see that it has meaning Then. they aren t satisfied if their art doesn t have this depth and they. usually go back and make their artwork more meaningful. and relevant,When you are using art to learn it sticks with.
How have professional artists been incorporated into your you because you remember the art you made and. courses and school experiences that helps you remember other parts of learning. We have professional artists come to work with us in our classes. Today we are supposed to have a screenwriter come talk with us. We also had a speaker who had just directed his first film He. invited us to come to his opening screening and when we got. there he remembered us it was great,Voices in the Arts. Perspectives on the Importance of the Arts in Education. Dance and Theater Engage Students Brain Rule 4 We don t pay attention to boring things The. brain needs emotional stimulation to remain engaged Dance. with Diverse Learning Styles and theater games make learning come alive for all students. By Anne Green Gilbert Artistic Director Creative Dance These art forms encourage students to express a variety of. Center Kaleidoscope Dance Company and Summer Dance feelings and validate emotional responses. Institute for Teachers, Brain Rule 8 Stressed brains don t learn the same way. I enter a classroom The teacher stands at the front of the room Human beings need to feel safe and satisfied in order to learn. delivering a lesson on fractions I notice Magda sitting quietly Dance and theater involve social interaction Working in pairs. one eye on the teacher and one eye on the paper on which she is and small groups provides a sense of security for students who. doodling Next to her is Thomas who is looking everywhere but may have learning or language difficulties The more brains. at the teacher lolling in his chair almost falling out of it Behind working to solve problems the better the solutions. Thomas is Johanna bouncing back and forth whispering to the. two students on either side of her Three seats back is Alex who Brain Rule 9 Stimulate more of the senses Neurons that fire. is thrusting forward in his seat arm raised high eager to speak together wire together Students involved in dance and theater. even though he doesn t know the answer These are just four of engage multiple senses They observe speak move and touch. many different learning styles I observe in this classroom I am The more senses a person uses to learn a subject the deeper that. thinking to myself Is this teacher connecting with his students learning is. Who is learning here, When dance and theater are utilized as springboards for. I leave that classroom I wander down the hallway toward the teaching their multisensory nature offers every learning style. sound of laughter and eager student voices I peek into the an easily accessible point of entry into a subject Kinesthetic. classroom where the noises are coming from I see fractions learners feel comfortable moving and manipulating objects. written on the board but no immediate sign of a teacher The Visual learners feel at ease moving around over and through. students are standing in pairs scattered around the room One people and props They also learn through observing peers. student in each pair is moving his or her limbs in an interesting solutions to problems Auditory learners easily follow verbal. sort of dance Some students move two limbs some move three cues and stage directions and they enjoy speaking and giving. limbs and some move only one limb The other partner holds up feedback Students who like to read and write may initially be. various fingers or forms a shape with his or her body perhaps to engaged by researching historical background material taking. indicate an answer Then the partners switch roles I locate the notes and writing plays or reviews The interactive nature of. teacher who explains that the students are reviewing fractions dance and theater engages students who have strong social. through dance before they take a written test Everyone is skills Students who enjoy expressing their feelings are drawn to. smiling engaged and as the test scores later prove learning the emotional aspects of dance and theater Learning through. theater and dance provides at least one entry point to each. In the first classroom the teacher s auditory style may only have student Engaging in these forms also encourages all students. been reaching students who learn through auditory instruction to go beyond their comfort zones and strengthen their ability. This means a number of students were not engaged and not to learn in other ways When teachers incorporate dance and. learning On the other hand in the second classroom all of the theater into their instructional methods they not only engage. students were engaged and learning Why is this How do dance students who learn differently from one another they also. and theater help teachers connect with students with diverse deepen the learning experience for every student. learning styles These questions can be answered by looking at. the way our brains work In Brain Rules John Medina offers a. number of facts about the brain that can help us understand why. theater and dance serve as such powerful teaching tools. Brain Rule 1 Exercise boosts brainpower Students who. are engaged in dance and theater activities greatly increase the. oxygen and blood flow to their brains through movement Blood. and oxygen are brain food These students are more focused and. remember concepts better than their peers who spend greater. amounts of time sitting,Untitled by Layna Mattson Ceramic. Voices in the Arts,On the Way Home by Yuki Mizuno Acrylic gouache.
How Can Music Training Improve Cognition, By Eric Pakulak Research Associate Brain Development Lab University of Oregon and Helen Neville. Professor Department of Psychology University of Oregon. There is widespread agreement that learning to make music and experiencing meaningful music events are inherently. and uniquely valuable Unfortunately recent cuts to school budgets for education in the arts and music have deprived. many students of the benefits offered by an education in music In response a burgeoning literature has sought to. provide scientific evidence of the potential benefits of music instruction on cognitive and academic development in. children in order to build the case for keeping music in our schools. Perspectives on the Importance of the Arts in Education. Although there have been several reports that musicians have These results show that music training can improve cognitive. higher IQs and better skills in some areas of cognition than development in young children and also provide evidence for. non musicians summarized in Schellenberg 2004 most of how music training produces such effects Specifically it appears. these reports interpret these correlations as showing that music as though the benefits of music training are due in part to the. causes improvements in cognition However it is of course increased time spent in small group situations with good adult. equally likely that people with strong cognitive skills are more attention These results also suggest that music training may. likely to make the considerable effort to learn music Given the result in improvements in attention Processes of attention. degree of focused attention abstract and relational thinking and amplify processing across several cognitive domains and are. fluid intelligence required to learn music many researchers and thus central to every aspect of cognition and school performance. educators believe that learning music trains and builds cognitive Blair 2002. resources In order to assess this hypothesis it is necessary to. randomly assign individuals to either receive music training Our laboratory is continuing to study the effects of attention. a comparison training or no training While some studies and music training on student learning We are now conducting. have found evidence for the benefits of learning music using a hybrid training program including a once per week small. this approach they typically only studied a limited number of group training of attention for preschoolers using music. cognitive abilities e g Rauscher et al 1997 Schellenberg 2004 training activities along with several other activities together. with a weekly training session for their parents that specifically. At our lab at the University of Oregon we are conducting an improves adult attention and guidance Preliminary results. ongoing study to test this hypothesis In the first stage of our indicate that this provides substantial boosts to cognition and. study we set out to test the hypothesis that following eight brain function and suggest that this approach is the. weeks of daily music training Head Start preschoolers would most powerful we have tested to date. display gains in a number of cognitive domains including. language preliteracy and visual spatial skills numeracy and In order to share the results from research on the effects of. nonverbal IQ and that these gains would be larger than those experience on brain development we recently produced a not. observed in control groups Importantly preschoolers were for profit DVD titled Changing Brains designed to be a resource. randomly assigned to groups and matched on variables known for parents educators and policymakers It features individual. to be important in cognitive performance Children in the segments with evidence based information about different brain. music training group received eight weeks of small group 5 2 functions and structures including music and attention as. student teacher ratio 40 minute daily classes focused on music well as practical tips for caregivers For more information visit. activities including listening to music moving to music singing changingbrains org. and making music To examine whether any effects observed References. were specific to music training several control comparison Blair C 2002 School readiness Integrating cognition and emotion in a neurobiological. groups were included These included both small 5 2 and conceptualization of children s functioning at school entry American Journal of. Psychology 57 2 111 127, large 18 2 groups receiving regular Head Start instruction and. an attention group in which children received instruction in Neville H et al 2008 Effects of music training on brain and cognitive development in. under privileged 3 to 5 year old children Preliminary results New York Dana Press. focusing attention awareness to details and aspects of self. control Rauscher F H et al 1997 Music training causes long term enhancement of preschool. children s spatial temporal reasoning Journal of Neuroscience Research 19 1 2 8. The effects of training were measured using a range of measures Schellenberg E G 2004 Music lessons enhance IQ Psychological Science 15 8 511 514. of cognition and literacy administered by testers who were blind. to group assignment We found that following music training. children displayed significant improvements on several tests. of language a test of numeracy a test of object assembly and. music training can improve cognitive, tests of nonverbal IQ including fluid reasoning quantitative. reasoning and critical thinking Improvements in the regular development in young children. Head Start large group were limited to tests of language though. similar improvements were also found in the Head Start small. group and attention training groups Neville et al 2008. Voices in the Arts, Perspectives on the Importance of the Arts in Education. AP Studio Art of evidence for work at each level and to grade the work. accordingly The rubrics are continually being tweaked based. By Celeste Pierson Instructor of Art The University School on input from the Readers leaders and development committee. of Nova Southeastern University members They are a living document meant to unify and keep. In this climate of educational overhaul and quantification why the process current. should our children spend valuable time in an art studio when Every section of the portfolio is graded by at least two readers. they could be pursuing other more academic endeavors and if there is a big difference or discrepancy in the grading. When I m in the studio working with students the answer to it goes on to two more people who must come to a consensus. that question is clear It s right there in front of me in the form regarding the level of the work When all three sections of the. of student made images and objects that express their ability portfolio have been graded it has been reviewed by a minimum. to focus plan and follow through Many young people are of seven different readers This is a way of ensuring a nonbiased. adept at memorization and are able to give correct answers on a well balanced evaluation of each portfolio. myriad of subjects A visual artist s task is to identify his or her A myriad of support systems can answer any question you. own question and then take risks to articulate that question or might have as a teacher or administrator concerning the AP. idea Students are inspired by the heady confidence building Studio Art course The website at AP Central http apcentral. experience of coming up with an idea and making it happen collegeboard com apc public courses teachers corner. Most important students are introduced to the idea that failure index html offers links to student images lesson plans and. with one attempt doesn t mean that they are a failure it just comprehensive information concerning any portion of the exam. means there is a lot more to learn When they spread out the I encourage all AP Studio Art teachers to check out this website. 24 or so depending on the subject completed works in the where they can apply to become an AP Studio Art Reader Your. AP Studio Art course they can see that with perseverance experience will broaden your understanding of the process and. and effort the quality of the work and complexity of their help your students achieve success. ideas improved Evidence of learning can be clearly seen in. the development of their ideas and technical skills Visual art. students learn to take responsibility for their own actions This. experience will serve these young people throughout life no. matter what their chosen profession A visual artist s task is to identify his or her own. question and then take risks to articulate that, When I ask students how they think the work will be evaluated.
for their AP score at the beginning of the year most respond question or idea. Doesn t it just depend on the person who s grading it Isn t it. just a subjective evaluation To this I answer No it s based on. a carefully prepared set of rubrics or descriptors The graders are. trained to use their own extensive knowledge of art combined. with the rubrics In this way they come to a consensus as to the. quality of the work This is when I share those rubrics with the. students and they use them to evaluate their own work Once. they use the rubrics themselves it helps them understand the. complex but unified process I know going through the process. and using the rubrics helped me to understand the first year I. attended the Reading, The training is comprehensive with tremendous integrity used. by each grader to give students the benefit of the doubt and to. emphasize the positive We are there to see what the student. has achieved not to pass judgment on his or her shortcomings. The rubrics used to evaluate are a list of descriptors from levels. one through six Evaluators are asked to find a predominance.

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