By Doug Boughton, Elliot W. Eisner, Johan Ligtvoet
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Additional resources for Evaluating and Assessing the Visual Arts in Education: International Perspectives
This Society, of which Elliot Eisner was President during the period the conference was held, has over 1,500 members in 92 countries. Initiated in 1952, in Bristol, England, under the leadership of Sir Herbert Read and others, it is committed to the creation of an artistically grounded education for the young. It achieves this end by serving its members through diverse publications and conferences held around the globe. This particular conference, however, could not have occurred without the generous financial support of the J.
New York: Teachers College Press. Eisner, E. , & Dobbs, S. M. (1990). Silent pedagogy: How art museums help visitors get in touch with exhibitions. Art Education, 41(4), 615. Gardner, H. (1983). Frames of mind: The theory of multiple intelligences. New York: Basic Books. Joncich, G. (1968). The sane positivist. Middletown, CT: Wesleyan Press. , & Greene, D. ). (1978). The hidden cost of reward: New perspectives on the psychology of human motivation. Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum. Newman, A. (1990). Insights: Museum visitors' attitudes and expectations.
First, we wanted a conference that reflected the wisdom and experience of scholars from a variety of nations in order to avoid the parochialism of a single national perspective. Second, we wanted the papers to direct their attention to assessment and evaluation not only in schools, but in museums and cultural centers as well. Each institution, we reasoned, has its own distinctive characteristics and its own traditions, and we wanted the papers to reflect these differences. Third, we wanted a working conference rather than a large international congress in which defensiveness and showmanship might inadvertently be promoted by the size of the audience or the need to protect one's reputation.