Translate/Traducción

Monday, December 22, 2014

10 Lessons the Arts Teach • National Art Education Association

In memory of the late Elliott Eisner who passed away last January.

-Angela



10 Lessons the Arts Teach • National Art Education Association


1. The arts teach children to make good judgments about qualitative relationships.Unlike much of the curriculum in which correct answers and rules prevail, in the arts, it
is judgment rather than rules that prevail.


2. The arts teach children that problems can have more than one solutionand that questions can have more than one answer.


3. The arts celebrate multiple perspectives.One of their large lessons is that there are many ways to see and interpret the world.


4. The arts teach children that in complex forms of problem solving
purposes are seldom fixed, but change with circumstance and opportunity.
Learning
in the arts requires the ability and a willingness to surrender to the
unanticipated possibilities of the work as it unfolds.


5. The arts make vivid the fact that neither words in their literal form nor numbers exhaust what we can know. The limits of our language do not define the limits of our cognition.


6. The arts teach students that small differences can have large effects.The arts traffic in subtleties.


7. The arts teach students to think through and within a material.All art forms employ some means through which images become real.


8. The arts help children learn to say what cannot be said.When
children are invited to disclose what a work of art helps them feel,
they must reach into their poetic capacities to find the words that will
do the job.


9. The arts enable us to have experience we can have from no other source and through such experience to discover the range and variety of what we are capable of feeling.


10. The arts' position in the school curriculum symbolizes to the young
what adults believe is important.




SOURCE: Eisner, E. (2002). The Arts and the Creation of Mind,
In Chapter 4, What the Arts Teach and How It Shows. (pp. 70-92). Yale
University Press. Available from NAEA Publications. NAEA grants reprint
permission for this excerpt from Ten Lessons with proper acknowledgment
of its source and NAEA.

- See more at: http://www.arteducators.org/advocacy/10-lessons-the-arts-teach#sthash.KfLkbIan.Gw94hGGS.dpuf
1. The arts teach children to make good judgments about qualitative relationships.Unlike much of the curriculum in which correct answers and rules prevail, in the arts, it
is judgment rather than rules that prevail.


2. The arts teach children that problems can have more than one solutionand that questions can have more than one answer.


3. The arts celebrate multiple perspectives.One of their large lessons is that there are many ways to see and interpret the world.


4. The arts teach children that in complex forms of problem solving
purposes are seldom fixed, but change with circumstance and opportunity.
Learning
in the arts requires the ability and a willingness to surrender to the
unanticipated possibilities of the work as it unfolds.


5. The arts make vivid the fact that neither words in their literal form nor numbers exhaust what we can know. The limits of our language do not define the limits of our cognition.


6. The arts teach students that small differences can have large effects.The arts traffic in subtleties.


7. The arts teach students to think through and within a material.All art forms employ some means through which images become real.


8. The arts help children learn to say what cannot be said.When
children are invited to disclose what a work of art helps them feel,
they must reach into their poetic capacities to find the words that will
do the job.


9. The arts enable us to have experience we can have from no other source and through such experience to discover the range and variety of what we are capable of feeling.


10. The arts' position in the school curriculum symbolizes to the young
what adults believe is important.




SOURCE: Eisner, E. (2002). The Arts and the Creation of Mind,
In Chapter 4, What the Arts Teach and How It Shows. (pp. 70-92). Yale
University Press. Available from NAEA Publications. NAEA grants reprint
permission for this excerpt from Ten Lessons with proper acknowledgment
of its source and NAEA.

- See more at: http://www.arteducators.org/advocacy/10-lessons-the-arts-teach#sthash.KfLkbIan.Gw94hGGS.dp
1. The arts teach children to make good judgments about qualitative relationships.Unlike much of the curriculum in which correct answers and rules prevail, in the arts, it
is judgment rather than rules that prevail.


2. The arts teach children that problems can have more than one solutionand that questions can have more than one answer.


3. The arts celebrate multiple perspectives.One of their large lessons is that there are many ways to see and interpret the world.


4. The arts teach children that in complex forms of problem solving
purposes are seldom fixed, but change with circumstance and opportunity.
Learning
in the arts requires the ability and a willingness to surrender to the
unanticipated possibilities of the work as it unfolds.


5. The arts make vivid the fact that neither words in their literal form nor numbers exhaust what we can know. The limits of our language do not define the limits of our cognition.


6. The arts teach students that small differences can have large effects.The arts traffic in subtleties.


7. The arts teach students to think through and within a material.All art forms employ some means through which images become real.


8. The arts help children learn to say what cannot be said.When
children are invited to disclose what a work of art helps them feel,
they must reach into their poetic capacities to find the words that will
do the job.


9. The arts enable us to have experience we can have from no other source and through such experience to discover the range and variety of what we are capable of feeling.


10. The arts' position in the school curriculum symbolizes to the young
what adults believe is important.




SOURCE: Eisner, E. (2002). The Arts and the Creation of Mind,
In Chapter 4, What the Arts Teach and How It Shows. (pp. 70-92). Yale
University Press. Available from NAEA Publications. NAEA grants reprint
permission for this excerpt from Ten Lessons with proper acknowledgment
of its source and NAEA.

- See more at: http://www.arteducators.org/advocacy/10-lessons-the-arts-teach#sthash.KfLkbIan.Gw94hGGS.dpuf

10 Lessons the Arts Teach

  
1. The arts teach children to make good judgments about qualitative relationships.Unlike much of the curriculum in which correct answers and rules prevail, in the arts, it
is judgment rather than rules that prevail.


2. The arts teach children that problems can have more than one solutionand that questions can have more than one answer.


3. The arts celebrate multiple perspectives.One of their large lessons is that there are many ways to see and interpret the world.


4. The arts teach children that in complex forms of problem solving
purposes are seldom fixed, but change with circumstance and opportunity.
Learning
in the arts requires the ability and a willingness to surrender to the
unanticipated possibilities of the work as it unfolds.


5. The arts make vivid the fact that neither words in their literal form nor numbers exhaust what we can know. The limits of our language do not define the limits of our cognition.


6. The arts teach students that small differences can have large effects.The arts traffic in subtleties.


7. The arts teach students to think through and within a material.All art forms employ some means through which images become real.


8. The arts help children learn to say what cannot be said.When
children are invited to disclose what a work of art helps them feel,
they must reach into their poetic capacities to find the words that will
do the job.


9. The arts enable us to have experience we can have from no other source and through such experience to discover the range and variety of what we are capable of feeling.


10. The arts' position in the school curriculum symbolizes to the young
what adults believe is important.




SOURCE: Eisner, E. (2002). The Arts and the Creation of Mind,
In Chapter 4, What the Arts Teach and How It Shows. (pp. 70-92). Yale
University Press. Available from NAEA Publications. NAEA grants reprint
permission for this excerpt from Ten Lessons with proper acknowledgment
of its source and NAEA.

- See more at: http://www.arteducators.org/advocacy/10-lessons-the-arts-teach#sthash.KfLkbIan.Gw94hGGS.dpuf
1. The arts teach children to make good judgments
about qualitative relationships.

Unlike much of the curriculum in
which correct answers and rules prevail, in the arts, it

is judgment rather than rules that prevail.

2. The arts teach children that problems can have
more than one solution

and that questions can have more
than one answer.
3. The arts celebrate multiple perspectives.

One of their large lessons is
that there are many ways to see and interpret the world.
4. The arts teach children that in complex forms of
problem solving

purposes are seldom fixed, but change with circumstance and opportunity.
Learning in the arts requires the ability and a
willingness to surrender to the unanticipated possibilities of the work as it
unfolds.
5. The arts make vivid the fact that neither words
in their literal form nor numbers exhaust what we can know.
The limits of our language do not define the
limits of our cognition.
6. The arts teach students that small differences
can have large effects.

The arts traffic in subtleties.
7. The arts teach students to think through and
within a material.

All art forms employ some means
through which images become real.
8. The arts help children learn to say what cannot
be said.

When children are invited to
disclose what a work of art helps them feel, they must reach into their poetic
capacities to find the words that will do the job.
9. The arts enable us to have experience we can
have from no other source

and through such experience to
discover the range and variety of what we are capable of feeling.
10. The arts' position in the school curriculum
symbolizes to the young

what adults believe is important.


SOURCE: Eisner, E. (2002). The Arts and the Creation of Mind, In Chapter
4, What the Arts Teach and How It Shows. (pp. 70-92). Yale University Press.
Available from NAEA Publications. NAEA grants reprint permission for this
excerpt from Ten Lessons with proper acknowledgment of its source and NAEA.
- See more
at: http://www.arteducators.org/advocacy/10-lessons-the-arts-teach#sthash.KfLkbIan.Gw94hGGS.dpuf
1. The arts teach children to make good judgments about qualitative relationships.Unlike much of the curriculum in which correct answers and rules prevail, in the arts, it
is judgment rather than rules that prevail.


2. The arts teach children that problems can have more than one solutionand that questions can have more than one answer.


3. The arts celebrate multiple perspectives.One of their large lessons is that there are many ways to see and interpret the world.


4. The arts teach children that in complex forms of problem solving
purposes are seldom fixed, but change with circumstance and opportunity.
Learning
in the arts requires the ability and a willingness to surrender to the
unanticipated possibilities of the work as it unfolds.


5. The arts make vivid the fact that neither words in their literal form nor numbers exhaust what we can know. The limits of our language do not define the limits of our cognition.


6. The arts teach students that small differences can have large effects.The arts traffic in subtleties.


7. The arts teach students to think through and within a material.All art forms employ some means through which images become real.


8. The arts help children learn to say what cannot be said.When
children are invited to disclose what a work of art helps them feel,
they must reach into their poetic capacities to find the words that will
do the job.


9. The arts enable us to have experience we can have from no other source and through such experience to discover the range and variety of what we are capable of feeling.


10. The arts' position in the school curriculum symbolizes to the young
what adults believe is important.




SOURCE: Eisner, E. (2002). The Arts and the Creation of Mind,
In Chapter 4, What the Arts Teach and How It Shows. (pp. 70-92). Yale
University Press. Available from NAEA Publications. NAEA grants reprint
permission for this excerpt from Ten Lessons with proper acknowledgment
of its source and NAEA.

- See more at: http://www.arteducators.org/advocacy/10-lessons-the-arts-teach#sthash.KfLkbIan.Gw94hGGS.dpuf

10 Lessons the Arts Teach

  
1. The arts teach children to make good judgments about qualitative relationships.Unlike much of the curriculum in which correct answers and rules prevail, in the arts, it
is judgment rather than rules that prevail.


2. The arts teach children that problems can have more than one solutionand that questions can have more than one answer.


3. The arts celebrate multiple perspectives.One of their large lessons is that there are many ways to see and interpret the world.


4. The arts teach children that in complex forms of problem solving
purposes are seldom fixed, but change with circumstance and opportunity.
Learning
in the arts requires the ability and a willingness to surrender to the
unanticipated possibilities of the work as it unfolds.


5. The arts make vivid the fact that neither words in their literal form nor numbers exhaust what we can know. The limits of our language do not define the limits of our cognition.


6. The arts teach students that small differences can have large effects.The arts traffic in subtleties.


7. The arts teach students to think through and within a material.All art forms employ some means through which images become real.


8. The arts help children learn to say what cannot be said.When
children are invited to disclose what a work of art helps them feel,
they must reach into their poetic capacities to find the words that will
do the job.


9. The arts enable us to have experience we can have from no other source and through such experience to discover the range and variety of what we are capable of feeling.


10. The arts' position in the school curriculum symbolizes to the young
what adults believe is important.




SOURCE: Eisner, E. (2002). The Arts and the Creation of Mind,
In Chapter 4, What the Arts Teach and How It Shows. (pp. 70-92). Yale
University Press. Available from NAEA Publications. NAEA grants reprint
permission for this excerpt from Ten Lessons with proper acknowledgment
of its source and NAEA.

- See more at: http://www.arteducators.org/advocacy/10-lessons-the-arts-teach#sthash.KfLkbIan.Gw94hGGS.dpuf

No comments:

Post a Comment