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Power of Collaboration: Digital Literacy and Personal Inquiry

Julie Coiro December 2019 - Part of the Media Education's Lab Dialogue with Dutch Educators in Providence RI

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Power of Collaboration: Digital Literacy and Personal Inquiry

  1. 1. The Power of Collaboration: Digital Literacy and Personal Inquiry Julie Coiro and Renee Hobbs jcoiro@uri.edu hobbs@uri.edu University of Rhode Island
  2. 2. Literacy is expanding • As we all grapple with changes in literacy, teaching, and learning in a digital world… • What does digital literacy mean to us (and you)? • How can we learn and lead together, while leveraging our strengths and differences?
  3. 3. Some beliefs we share • Learning involves active meaning making through a process of inquiry and discovery (Bruner, 1960; Dewey, 1976) • Meaning making involves examining the content and form of messages as well as affordances and limitations of technologies used to create them (McLuhan, 1964). • Literacy practices are situated, contextual cultural practices (Vygotsky, 1978) that use multimodality (Kress, 2010) to activate multiple modes of knowing (Gardner, 1983).
  4. 4. • Digital participation promotes personal and social reflection, personal autonomy, and collaboration (Hobbs, 2010; Jenkins, 2006). • Learning outcomes support literacy practices by reshaping relationships between teachers and learners and between learners and their culture (Freire, 1970). Some beliefs we share
  5. 5. “Two sides of life; Two sides of the literacy coin” Texts of the Classroom … Doing School & Learning Information Access & Consumption New Literacies and Online Reading Comprehension Question, locate, evaluate, synthesize, & communicate information JULIE Texts of the Culture … Doing Life & Citizenship Information Analysis & Production Media Literacy & Digital Authorship Examine mass media & popular culture and respond in diverse ways RENEE LIFE LITERACY
  6. 6. In school K-12 teachers Library-Media Spec. Tech Specialists Teacher Educators Media Makers Skills, strategies, dispositions with range of texts How & why can each support these competencies?
  7. 7. Weaving Our Ideas Together The power of COLLABORATION (2015) Journal of Adolescent & Adult Literacy Digital & Media Literacy Competencies (AACRA - Renee) Classroom Inquiry Practices (PDI - Julie)
  8. 8. PERSONAL emphasizes the significance of the personal relationship between teachers and students, and the roles that students have in the learning process. DIGITAL reflects the important role that digital texts and tools have come to play in both learning and teaching with inquiry. INQUIRY lies at the core of PDI, because learners grow and change with relevant and authentic opportunities to identify problems and generate solutions What is Personal Digital Inquiry?
  9. 9. What is Digital & Media Literacy?
  10. 10. Personal Digital Inquiry for Digital and Media Literacy (PDI-DML) Literacy Competencies Teaching Practices DIGITAL Texts & Tools = Increased Agency for Learners & Teachers Voice Choice Reading Authorship Inquiry Analysis Collaboration Creation Reflection Social Action Transformation
  11. 11. DIGITAL = Increased Agency (Voice & Choice) I can make a difference… Teachers • Freedom and Autonomy to Explore • Collaboration • Curriculum Design • Leadership Learners • Ask own questions, choose their own topics & texts • Talk through meaning together • Choose their tools to creatively express and take action; • Analyze texts & Reflect on action Increased interest, motivation, sense of belonging, confidence, and engagement! Wider range of texts, tools, & ways to express ideas
  12. 12. Building agency within constraints of school-based learning spaces…. • Personal vs. Personalized: Foster teacher agency to design own structures for inquiry-based digital learning (rather than de-skilling teachers to be monitors of digital playlists) – The power to support and scaffold (guided inquiry) – The power to back off and invite creative open inquiry
  13. 13. How have we turned our new knowledge about digital literacy into action? • Summer Institute Tier 1 (Voice & Choice for Teachers) • Seminar in Digital Literacy (Online Reading Comprehension) • Seminar in Digital Authorship (Purpose, Audience, and Implications) • Summer Institute Tier 2 (Leading to Inspire Others – The Leadership Challenge) • Freedom/Exploration • Collaboration • Curriculum Design • Leadership • Digital Literacy Competencies • Digital Texts & Tools • Digital Teaching Practices Graduate Certificate in Digital Literacy
  14. 14. What does this look like in action? Renee Hobbs and Julie Coiro Inquiry Question: How can we create a hands-on, minds-on learning experience that continues to grow a strong community of digital literacy leaders?
  15. 15. It all begins with a question! What will yours be?
  16. 16. Wonder & DiscoverWONDER & DISCOVERWONDER & DISCOVER
  17. 17. COLLABORATE & DISCUSS
  18. 18. Access Knowledge Build Knowledge Express Knowledge Reflect On Knowledge Act On Knowledge Learners passively receive [digital] information given or modeled by others Learners [use technology to] connect new information to prior knowledge Learners [use technology to] share their new knowledge with others Learners [use technology to] reflect on and evaluate their inquiry processes and products Learners [use technology to] translate their knowledge into action for real-world purpose Lower Order Thinking Higher Order Thinking Purposeful Technology Use How can technologydeepen learning and enhance engagement? …to enrich Knowledge Building (more teacher guided) …to enrich Knowledge Creation (more learner guided)
  19. 19. • Opportunities to actively engage and participate in turning new knowledge and ideas into creative action… • Collaborate • Start conversations • Raise awareness • Take action • Change Minds CREATE & TAKE ACTION
  20. 20. Karen Mueller (Public Librarian, Foster, RI) Question: How can we engage adolescents more in local library activities? CREATE & TAKE ACTION
  21. 21. Mary Wallace: Educational Technology Coordinator, Pennsylvania How can I create a media center that fosters innovation at my school? https://goo.gl/Grc7sM CREATE & TAKE ACTION
  22. 22. Kara Clayton (Michigan) Stephanie Branson (Florida) Amanda Murphy (Rhode Island) Question: How do SIDL participants enact digital and media literacies back in their own contexts? digiuri.wordpress.com/ CREATE & TAKE ACTION
  23. 23. ANALYZE & REFLECT
  24. 24. What informed your design of your Inquiry Project? ANALYZE & REFLECT
  25. 25. Build digital literacy skills as you WONDER, DISCOVER, COLLABORATE, DSICUSS, ANALYZE, REFLECT, CREATE AND TAKE ACTION…. Literacy is expanding…How can we learn and lead together, while leveraging our strengths and differences?
  26. 26. FOR MORE INFORMATION: http://digiuri.com
  27. 27. Related Publications • Hobbs, R., & Coiro, J. (2016). Everyone learns from everyone: Collaborative and interdisciplinary professional development in digital literacy. Journal of Adolescent and Adult Literacy, 59(6), 546-549. • Coiro, J. & Hobbs, R. (2017, April). Digital literacy as collaborative, transdisciplinary, and applied. Paper presented in A. Stornaiulo (Chair), Interrogating the multiple meanings of digital literacies. Symposium presented at the annual meeting of the American Educational Research Association, San Antonio, TX. Available at https://goo.gl/aucGqj • Hobbs, R. & Coiro, J. (2018). Design features of a professional development program in digital literacy. Journal of Adolescent & Adult Literacy, 62(4), 401-409.
  28. 28. More ideas.. In Grades K-5 or Higher Education

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