|Author:||Lesley Wood,Naydene de Lange,Tilla Olivier|
|Publisher:||Double Storey Publishers (September 15, 2009)|
|Other formats:||mbr azw lrf rtf|
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Using the photovoice technique-a method that asks subjects to photograph. Details (if other): Cancel. Picturing Hope: In the Face of Poverty, As Seen Through the Eyes of Teachers. by. Tilla Olivier, Lesley Wood.
Picturing hope in the face of poverty, as seen through the eyes of teachers. T Olivier, L Wood, N De Lange. Juta and Company Ltd, 2009. The'added value'of a foundation programme. South African Journal of Higher Education 19 (5), 1002-1019, 2005.
Personal Name: De Lange, Naydene. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book
Personal Name: De Lange, Naydene. Rubrics: Poor children South Africa Hope Social aspects Poverty. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners.
Nelson Mandela University. Drawings often assist people in their journey back to recollect and represent highlights of their lived past experiences (Olivier, Wood, & De Lange, 2007). Do you want to read the rest of this chapter? Request full-text. Citations (1). References (0. . Drawings are therefore an effective way of encouraging people to express what they are thinking, feeling, longing for or even their good or bad experiences.
1 Changing our eyes: Seeing hope Tilla Olivier, Lesley Wood and .
1 Changing our eyes: Seeing hope Tilla Olivier, Lesley Wood and Naydene de Lange. 2 Taking it Global Xpress: Youth, photovoice and HIV & AIDS June Larkin, Charlotte Lombardo, Luke Walker, Rhaha Bahreini, Wangari Tharao, Claudia Mitchell and Nathi Dubazane. 5 The ‘I’ through the eye: Using the visual in arts-based autoethnography Edwina Grossi.
The teachers didn’t know but, because they expected the group A children to.In that moment, I saw myself through Mel’s eyes and it was such a confidence-booster.
The teachers didn’t know but, because they expected the group A children to succeed, they treated them differently. They gave them more opportunities to speak out in class. They gave them more informative feedback about their work. It’s not just about offering scattergun praise in the hope that something useful will find a target. In fact, as the psychologist Carole Dweck points out in her book, Mindset (Little, Brown,£10. 99), praise that isn’t earned, or is offered for the wrong reasons, can be just as damaging as criticism.