I’m not always the biggest fan of either Facebook or the Huffington Post, but here’s some useful advice on how to create a “talk to me” video — remember, you don’t have to post it at Facebook!
I resonate so much with this statement: “We educators have this need or impulse to take an expert stance in the classroom. It’s comfortable to be the expert. I found that relinquishing some of that stance and giving students ways to be the experts can lead them to lean over each other’s shoulders, teaching each …
Here’s an interesting example of inviting popular films into sustained engagement in faith formation — all through the mechanism of Sunday School!
I have to admit I’m not a fan of this site’s title — ClergyStuff — but that’s only because I think it’s a great resource beyond clergy. The website explores ways to engage the narrative lectionary, which is a calendar of texts offered as an alternative to the revised common lectionary. The goal of this …
“Photovoice” is a research strategy/community intervention model. One of the faculty on my dissertation committee, M. Brinton Lykes, has done extensive work with this strategy in circumstances where people are recovering from horrific warfare trauma. Now it is also being used in congregational settings. This piece has a nice overview, along with a useful example.
Maria Popova has a lovely reflection on Neil Gaiman’s lecture on “How stories last.” Both are definitely worth the time!
Linda Buturian, an instructor at the University of Minnesota, has put together a lovely free e-pub that lays out a variety of assignments and ways to use digital storytelling in learning settings. It’s a great resource!
Everyday Democracy has put together a great brief guide to doing a basic video about your organization.
Here’s a great, brief piece by Ken Burns on story: https://youtu.be/H37yNkrw3_4
Boston College’s Church in the 21st Century program just released an entire issue (fall 2015) of their resource magazine devoted to faith and stories. Check it out!