What Makes a Good Primary School Teacher?: Expert Classroom Strategies by Caroline GippsWhat Makes a Good Primary School Teacher?: Expert Classroom Strategies by Caroline Gipps

What Makes a Good Primary School Teacher?: Expert Classroom Strategies

byCaroline Gipps, Eleanore Hargreaves, Bet Mccallum

Hardcover | December 28, 2000

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A fascinating account of the range of teaching, assessing and feedback strategies used by individual 'expert' teachers. The book describes:
*the most common lesson patterns, why and when they are used
*how teaching strategies are varied according to subjects
*how assessment and feedback information can encourage pupils to learn
*the differences in teaching seven year olds and eleven year olds
Caroline Gipps is Deputy Vice-Chancellor at Kingston University. She has written Beyond Testing Towards a Theory of Educational Assessment published by Falmer Press. Bet McCallum is an educational researcher at the Institute of Education. She has been involved in research with Caroline Gipps on the introduction of National Assessment, ...
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Title:What Makes a Good Primary School Teacher?: Expert Classroom StrategiesFormat:HardcoverDimensions:192 pages, 8.5 × 5.51 × 0.7 inPublished:December 28, 2000Publisher:Taylor and FrancisLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0415232465

ISBN - 13:9780415232463

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Reviews

Table of Contents

1.Setting the Scene 2.Lesson Patterns 3.Teaching Strategies 4.Assessment 5.Feedback 6.Learning and Teaching: Teachers' and Pupils' Views 7.Synthesis

Editorial Reviews

'The authors are experienced teacher trainers with a particular interest in assessment. Their fascinating book is research-based with a sharp focus on teaching, assessment and feedback practices. The examples give invaluable and detailed insights of skilful teachers moving learning forward, particularly in the core subjects. Students and teachers who are looking for ways to extend their skills will find plenty to think about. Teacher trainers should find the book helpful in focusing their work with students. Heads will find it useful for school-based in-service training and as a source of classroom observation benchmarks for performance management,' - Mike Sullivan, Times Educational Supplement