- published: 26 Apr 2014
- views: 1437
A short follow up video to my discussion about the importance of museum education. (Created with Screenflow for the Mac)
Students and academics talk about the Museums and Galleries in Education MA at UCL Institute of Education. The course combines academic study with professional educational practice in museums, galleries and heritage sites, looking at influential contemporary and historic theories in museum and gallery education. More information about this course: http://bit.ly/2a7MxPD Visit our website: https://www.ucl.ac.uk/ioe Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/ioe_london --- © University College London 2016 This video is for general information and guidance only. It is intended to give prospective students general information about university-level study, and does not form part of any contract. Any views expressed in the video are those of the individual concerned based on their own expe...
MoMA Educators provide tips and inquiry-based strategies that can be easily integrated into your classroom to inspire students.
Designed to promote a meaningful and enjoyable learning experience, this brief animated short from the Art Institute of Chicago helps students frame their experiences with works of art and introduces museum guidelines and behavior. Subtitled in Spanish and English. See more related videos at http://artic.edu/education_videos
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/why-do-we-have-museums-j-v-maranto Museums have been a part of human history for over 2,000 years -- but they weren't always like the ones we visit today. J. V. Maranto uncovers the evolution of museums, from the first museum in 530 BC (curated by a princess) to PT Barnum’s freak shows and beyond. Lesson by J. V. Maranto, animation by Zedem Media.
A distinction between passive and participatory museum exhibitions.
A monologue on open education and museums for the #817open course with the Open University.
The perceptions and practices of American art museums have evolved over the last century, but what does this mean for art museum visitors? Art museum educator Dana Carlisle Kletchka discusses ways in which contemporary visitors engage with culture as well as common barriers to doing so, but argues that the rich social, emotional, physical, and intellectual aspects of art museum experiences are richer in person and cannot be replicated via digital technologies. Dana Carlisle Kletchka fell in love with art museums at an early age and spent her professional life creating opportunities for others to fall in love with them, too. She facilitates educational and interpretive programming at the Palmer Museum of Art and works with faculty, staff, students, educators, and community members to creat...