Working Bibliography

Please share any interesting, useful or engaging sources in the comments section of this page, below.

Critical Pedagogy

Britzman, Deborah P. Lost Subjects, Contested Objects: Toward a Psychoanalytic Inquiry of Learning. State University of New York Press, 1998. Print.

—. Novel Education: Psychoanalytic Studies of Learning and Not Learning. New York: Peter Lang Publishing, 2006. Print.

hooks, bell. Teaching to Transgress: Education as the Practice of Freedom. Routledge: New York, 1994. Print.

McWilliam, Erica. “Touchy Subjects: a risky inquiry into pedagogical desire.” British Educational Research Journal 22.3 (1996): 305-317. Online.

Ungar, Steven. “The Professor of Desire.” Yale French Studies 63 (1982): 80-97. Online.

Scholarship of Teaching & Learning

Ackerman, Philip L. and Eric L. Rolfhus. ”Knowledge Structures and Adult Intellectual Development.” College Board Report 98.3 Online.

Bain, Ken. What the Best College Teachers Do. Boston: Harvard UP, 2004.

Biggs, J. “Constructing Learning by Aligning Teaching: Constructive Alignment.” Teaching for Quality Learning at University: What the Student Does. First Ed. 2007. Print.

—. “What the Student Does: Teaching for Enhanced Learning.” Higher Education Research & Development 18.1 (1999): 57-75. Online.

Bleske-Rechek, April L. “Obedience, Conformity, and Social Roles: Active Learning in a Large Introductory Psychology Class.” Teaching of Psychology 28 (2001): 260. Online.

Bosquet, Marc. How the University Works: Higher Education and the Low-Wage Nation. New York: New York UP, 2008. Print.

Cardozo, Karen M. “At the Museum of Natural Theory: The Experiential Syllabus (Or, What Happens When Students Act Like Professors).” Pedagogy 3:6 (2006): 405-433. Print.

“Contemplating Contingency: Toward a Post-Tenure Politics.” Modern Language Studies 42.1 (Summer 2012): 54-77. Print.

—. “Demystifying the Dissertation.” Profession 2006 Ed. Rosemary G. Feal. New York: MLA, 2006. Print.

Carlson, Janet F. and Jeanne M. Slattery. “Preparing an effective syllabus: current best practices.” College Teaching 3.4 (Fall 2005): 159-?. Online.

Centre for Leadership & Learning, McMaster University. New Faculty Handbook: 2010-2011. Online.

Cherney, Isabelle D. ”The Effects of Active Learning on Students’ Memories for Course Content.” Active Learning in Higher Education 9.2 (July 2008): 152-171. Online.

DiPardo, Anne. “‘Whispers of Coming and Going’: Lessons from Fannie.” (1992). The St. Martin’s Sourcebook for Writing Tutors. 4th Edition. Eds. Christina Murphy and Steve Sherwood. Boston: St. Martin’s, 2011. Print.

Findlay, Stephanie. “Whatever Happened to Tenure?” MacLeans On Campus17 January 2011. Online.

Huerta, Juan Carlos. “Getting Active in the Large Lecture.” Journal of Political Science Education 3 (2007): 237-249. Online.

Michael, Joel. “Where’s the Evidence that Active Learning Works?” Advances in Physiology Education 30 (2006): 159-167. Online. 

Smith, C. Veronica and LeeAnn Cardaciotto. “Is Active Learning like Broccoli? Student Perceptions of Active Learning in Large Lecture Classes.” Journal of the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning 11.1 (January 2011): 53-61. Online.

Stead, D.R. “A Review of the One-Minute Paper” Active Learning in Higher Education 6 (2005): 118-131. Online.

Journals on Teaching & Learning

Active Learning in Higher Education.

British Journal of Educational Technology.

British Educational Research Journal.

College English.

Journal of the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning.

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