This dissertation utilized a Delphi methodology in discovery of the perceived outcomes and teaching strategies that are common for art history survey courses taught at higher education institutions throughout the United States. A group of art history faculty, chairs, and current researchers focused on studying teaching and learning within art history weighed in on their perspectives through three mixed method survey rounds, ranking the importance of various themes developed through the responses. The results discover that there is still a strong preference for a Socratic seminar teaching strategy, while the participants also highlighted other outcomes and strategies that are important areas for future research in the discipline.
|Commitee:||Clark, Kevin, Sheridan, Kimberly|
|School:||George Mason University|
|School Location:||United States -- Virginia|
|Source:||DAI-A 78/06(E), Dissertation Abstracts International|
|Subjects:||Art education, Art history, Education|
|Keywords:||21st century skills, Art history survey, Delphi methodology, Pedagogy, Study of teaching and learning|
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