Education Lectures


  • desc

    Awesome Speech about Current Education System

    3:43

  • desc

    Think Fast, Talk Smart: Communication Techniques

    58:20

    Communication is critical to success in business and life. Concerned about an upcoming interview? Anxious about being asked to give your thoughts during a meeting? Fearful about needing to provide critical feedback in the moment? You are not alone! Learn and practice techniques that will help you speak spontaneously with greater confidence and clarity, regardless of content and context.

    Recorded on October 25, 2014, in collaboration with the Stanford Alumni Association as part of Stanford Reunion Homecoming and the Graduate School of Business Fall Reunion/Alumni Weekend.

    Speaker: Matt Abrahams, ’91 Matt Abrahams is a lecturer at the Stanford Graduate School of Business, teaching strategic communication; he also teaches public speaking in Stanford’s Continuing Studies Program.

  • desc

    Do schools kill creativity? | Sir Ken Robinson

    20:04

    Sir Ken Robinson makes an entertaining and profoundly moving case for creating an education system that nurtures (rather than undermines) creativity.

    TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers are invited to give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes -- including speakers such as Jill Bolte Taylor, Sir Ken Robinson, Hans Rosling, Al Gore and Arthur Benjamin. TED stands for Technology, Entertainment, and Design, and TEDTalks cover these topics as well as science, business, politics and the arts. Watch the Top 10 TEDTalks on TED.com, at

  • desc

    21st Century Education

    3:41

    21st Century Education

  • desc

    TED Talks Education

    55:32

    Found on:

    Hear inspiring leaders on the topic of learning in this TED project hosted by John Legend.

    Hear inspiring and forward-looking leaders and thinkers on the topic of learning, including Dr. Angela Lee Duckworth, Bill Gates, Rita F. Pierson, Sir Ken Robinson and Geoffrey Canada, among others. Hosted by John Legend, this special focused solely on education marks the first TED project produced specifically for television.

  • desc

    How to Change Education - Ken Robinson

    24:03

    Sir Ken Robinson addresses the fundamental economic, cultural, social and personal purposes of education. He argues that education should be personalised to every student's talent, passion, and learning styles, and that creativity should be embedded in the culture of every single school.

    Chair: Matthew Taylor, RSA chief executive.
    Supported by Samsung Mobile

    Listen to the podcast of the full event including audience Q&A:


    Follow the RSA on Twitter:
    Like the RSA on Facebook:

    Our events are made possible with the support of our Fellowship. Support us by donating or applying to become a Fellow.

    Donate:
    Become a Fellow:

  • desc

    Obamas Speech on Education Part 1

    9:59

    Obama's speech on Education given on 9/8/09

    Retweet this :D :
    Part 2:

  • desc

    Michelle Rhee gives Olin Lecture on public education reform

    56:25

    Michelle Rhee '92, a nationally recognized entrepreneur and champion of education reform, delivers the 2012 Olin Lecture, June 8 as part of Reunion Weekend.

  • desc

    Education For Whom and For What?

    1:59:28

    Noam Chomsky, a world-renowned linguist, intellectual and political activist, spoke at the University of Arizona on Feb. 8, 2012. His lecture, Education: For Whom and For What? featured a talk on the state of higher education, followed by a question-and-answer session.

    Chomsky, an Institute Professor and a Professor Emeritus of Linguistics at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology where he worked for more than 50 years, has been concerned with a range of education-related issues in recent years. Among them: How do we characterize the contemporary state of the American education system? What happens to the quality of education when public universities become more privatized? Are public universities in danger of being converted into facilities that produce graduates-as-commodities for the job market? What is the role of activism in education? With unprecedented tuition increases and budget struggles occurring across American campuses, these are questions that are more relevant than ever.

  • desc

    Objectives of Teaching, BEd Lecture by Ms. Yashu Shrivastava

    6:08

    This is a part of lecture presented by Ms. Yashu Shrivastava, Asst. Professor of (B.S.T.C, B.Ed.Department) Biyani Girls B.Ed. College. This video is about Objectives of Teaching behavioral objective may be defined as a specific, Concrete and definite objective in a particular situation & under specific circumstances in relation to a particular broad general objectives because of those objectives we can change behavior of our classroom child in a positive manner.

  • desc

    The Internet of Things - PTs Knowledge Booster 2014-15 - Session 33 - by Sandeep Manudhane

    14:39

    You can enrol in this course right now at PTeducation.com/gk.aspx

    Comprehensive coverage to burning topics in general knowledge and current awareness, delivered in lucid manner, bilingually (Hindi + English), with facts and figures. Delivered by Sandeep Manudhane sir, an educationist into active teaching since 1993.

    पीटी नॉलेज बूस्टर कोर्स पूर्णतः द्विभाषी है

    Agenda: The Internet of Things (Iot) | वस्तुओं का इंटरनेट

    ** PT's KNOWLEDGE BOOSTER : We offer 35 lectures DVD solution for GS-GK-CA 2014-15. To buy the whole series, please visit PTeducation.com/gk.aspx

    The series has 35 full sessions (2 hrs each) covering latest general studies, current awareness and GK on national and global issues. **

    Relevant and useful content for aspirants of MBA entrance { IIMCAT / XAT / CMAT etc. }, Civil Services { UPSC, State PSCs }, CLAT / Bank PO / Aptitude Tests, etc.

    Please make notes carefully. These are serious learning videos. Do your own research through newspapers and Internet also.

    For a full range of courses, please visit PTeducation.com/Courses

    For suggestions, queries, lecture-requests or tieups, please email - pthq@pteducation.com

    Follow us on Facebook.com/PTeducation

    Helpline numbers 0-97555-99510 / 11 / 15 {10 am to 7 pm}

    पीटी नॉलेज बूस्टर कोर्स पूर्णतः द्विभाषी है

  • desc

    Human Values & Professional Ethics: Lecture01 Introduction to Value Education

    1:3:34

    This lecture is first lecture of 23 lectures.

  • desc

    Philosophy of Education

    4:31

    Dr. Stephen Hicks, Professor of Philosophy at Rockford University, presents a series of lectures on the philosophy of education. In Part 1, he introduces the course.

  • desc

    RSA ANIMATE: Changing Education Paradigms

    11:41

    This RSA Animate was adapted from a talk given at the RSA by Sir Ken Robinson, world-renowned education and creativity expert and recipient of the RSA's Benjamin Franklin award.

    The RSA is a 258 year-old charity devoted to driving social progress and spreading world-changing ideas.

    Follow the RSA on Twitter:
    Like the RSA on Facebook:
    Listen to RSA podcasts:
    See RSA Events behind the scenes:

    ------
    This audio has been edited from the original event by Becca Pyne. Series produced by Abi Stephenson, RSA.

    Animation by Cognitive Media. Andrew Park, the mastermind behind the Animate series and everyone's favourite hairy hand, discusses their appeal and success in his blog post, 'Talk to the hand':

  • desc

    Classroom Management Strategies To Take Control Of Noisy Students

    10:34

    Get the rest of the videos -

    This video explains a little-used, often-forgotten but very effective classroom management strategy for taking control of really tough groups of students right at the start of lessons. This Classroom Management method is for really challenging, noisy groups that take ages to settle, cost you a lot of time and cause you a lot of stress and frustration.

    You'll learn WHY some noisy groups of students take longer than others to settle down and HOW to get them in a state where they are more likely to stop talking and listen to you so that they enter your classroom on YOUR terms.

    Here's the link:

  • desc

    Good vs Bad Teaching

    6:09

    This video is an excerpt from a lecture on good versus bad teaching. The lecturer is Dr Shannon Kincaid, Associate Professor of Philosophy at Queensborough Community College in New York. The complete lecture can be found at:



    For more thoughts about the educational philosophy expressed in the lecture, have a look at Hong Kong Virtual Education's E-zine at:

  • desc

    How to escape educations death valley | Sir Ken Robinson

    19:12

    Sir Ken Robinson outlines 3 principles crucial for the human mind to flourish -- and how current education culture works against them. In a funny, stirring talk he tells us how to get out of the educational death valley we now face, and how to nurture our youngest generations with a climate of possibility.

    TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design -- plus science, business, global issues, the arts and much more.
    Find closed captions and translated subtitles in many languages at

    Follow TED news on Twitter:
    Like TED on Facebook:

    Subscribe to our channel:

  • desc

    A well educated mind vs a well formed mind: Dr. Shashi Tharoor at TEDxGateway 2013

    14:36

    Minister of State,Ministry of Human Resource Development,Government of India


    An elected Member of Parliament, former Minister of State for External Affairs and former Under-Secretary-General to the United Nations, Dr. Shashi Tharoor is the prize-winning author of fourteen books, including the classic The Great Indian Novel (1989), India from Midnight to the Millennium (1997), Nehru: The Invention of India (2003) and most recently Pax Indica: India & the World of the 21st Century (2012).


    A widely-published critic, commentator and columnist, Dr. Shashi Tharoor served the United Nations during a 29-year career in refugee work, peace-keeping,communications and public information and earnestly worked in the Secretary-General's office. In 2006, he was India's candidate to succeed Kofi Annan as UN Secretary-General. He has won India's highest honour for Overseas Indians, the Pravasi Bharatiya Samman, and numerous literary awards, including the Commonwealth Writers' Prize.

  • desc

    20. The Good Life: Happiness

    47:36

    Introduction to Psychology (PSYC 110)

    The last lecture in the course wraps up the discussion of clinical psychology with a discussion of treatment efficacy. Does therapy actually work? Professor Bloom summarizes the different types of influences that clinical interventions might have on people who receive therapy.

    Professor Bloom ends with a review of one of the most interesting research topics in positive psychology, happiness. What makes us happy? How does happiness vary across person and culture? What is happiness for? Students will hear how the most recent research in psychology attempts to answer these questions and learn how people are surprisingly bad at predicting what will make them happiest.

    00:00 - Chapter 1. How and Why Therapy Works
    07:48 - Chapter 2. Question and Answer on Therapy
    11:16 - Chapter 3. Happiness and Positive Psychology
    18:58 - Chapter 4. Getting Used to Happiness
    42:41 - Chapter 5. Closing Remarks

    Complete course materials are available at the Yale Online website: online.yale.edu

    This course was recorded in Spring 2007.

  • desc

    Presentation tips for teachers TEDxOsaka

    18:51

    Garr Reynolds speaks at TEDxOsaka in 2012 on the subject of presentations in education. No More Boring Lectures! How to use presentations in a way that engages students.

    Garr has written four best-selling books on presentations including Presentation Zen, an award-winning book that has been translated in 17 languages and available all over the world. Websites:

  • desc

    Psychology M176: Families and Couples, Lecture 1, UCLA

    53:20

    Psychology M176 - Communication and Conflict in Couples and Families

    Lecture Title: Course Introduction

    April 1st, 2009

    Professor Benjamin Karney lecture on families and couples. This course examines relationships and their connection to individual psychopathology, marital discord, and family disruption

    Some clips and images may have been blurred or removed to avoid copyright infringement.

    * See all the UCLA Psychology M176 - Communication and Conflict in Couples and Families classes in this series:
    * See more courses from UCLA:
    * See more from UCLA's main channel on YouTube:

  • desc

    Noam Chomsky - The Purpose of Education

    21:58

    Noam Chomsky discusses the purpose of education, impact of technology, whether education should be perceived as a cost or an investment and the value of standardised assessment.

    Presented at the Learning Without Frontiers Conference - Jan 25th 2012- London (LWF 12)



    credits:
    Interviewed & directed by Graham Brown-Martin
    Filmed & edited by Kevin Grant at wildtraxtv (

  • desc

    Series: The Teachers TV ITE Lectures, Episode 1: English as an Additional Language, 2008, 41:16 mins

    41:06

    Maggie Webster, Senior Lecturer Primary Education at the Faculty of Education, Edgehill University, delivers a lecture on teaching English as an Additional Language. Maggie Webster, Senior Lecturer Primary Education at the Faculty of Education, Edgehill University, delivers a lecture on teaching English as an Additional Language.

    Drawing on current research, Maggie identifies the EAL pupil, explains the context in the classroom and the barriers they have to overcome. She then explains how to support EAL pupils and discusses the merits of Immersion or Bilingualsm before moving on to how the use of language and visual keys can be used to aid understanding. Maggie will give practical examples using key ITE texts as well as examples from real school situations, thereby linking theory to practice.

  • desc

    Social Theory & Education - EDUC1008 - Week 6 Lecture

    49:50

    Lecture on Educational Sociology delivered by Pat Norman

    What is Sociology? What are Social Theories and how do they play out in the world of education?

    This foundations of education lecture explores Mills' notion of the 'Sociological Imagination', and walks through the concepts of Structural Functionalism, Conflict Theory and Symbolic Interactionism in the Australian schooling system. It does this through the use of Summer Heights High and Game of Thrones to analogise the processes that direct our learning!

  • desc

    Great Expectations for Higher Education

    1:26:54

    Dr. Amy Gutmann, the President of the University of Pennsylvania, gives a talk entitled Great Expectations for Higher Education in the 21st century as part of the 30th annual Pullias lecture series. The Pullias Lecture is dedicated to the memory of Earl V. Pullias, professor emeritus of higher education at the University of Southern California and is the oldest endowed higher education lecture series in the world.

    Dr. Amy Gutmann took the helm as the eighth president of the University of Pennsylvania on July 1, 2004 launching the Penn Compact, her vision for making Penn both a global leader in teaching, research, and professional practice, as well as a dynamic agent of social, economic, and civic progress. An eminent political scientist and philosopher, Gutmann currently is Professor of Political Science in the School of Arts and Sciences at Penn, with secondary faculty appointments in the Philosophy Department in Arts and Sciences, at the Annenberg School for Communication, and at the Graduate School of Education. Gutmann continues to teach, lecture, and write extensively on ethics, justice theory, deliberative democracy, and democratic education.

  • desc

    The Faces of Teachers College

    3:56

    This video clip provides a glimpse at every day life at TC. We are always looking for new faces to join our community. Who knows, maybe you will be featured in our video next year!

  • desc

    My Philosophy of Education: Progressivism

    2:43

    My philosophy of education: progressivism for TTE 350

  • desc

    A short lecture on education

    1:28

    Faaaaiiirly simple stuff, but some people need it spelled out.

  • desc

    Discussion Video Series: Philosophy of Education

    1:25:24

    What is your Philosophy of Education? What is the Role of the Instructor and Student? Three University of Lethbridge Faculty members discuss their views and passion for teaching and learning. Featuring: Robin Bright (Education), Ute Kothe (Chemistry & Biochemistry), and Hillary Rodrigues (Religious Studies).

  • desc

    APPLE Lecture 2013: Challenge of multiple agendas for language teaching and research

    53:39

    The TESOL and Applied Linguistics Programs at Teachers College, Columbia University, would like to cordially invite you to the annual APPLE LECTURE 2013 that will be held on April 19, 2013.

    Our speaker this year will be Professor Mary McGroarty from the applied linguistics program in the English Department at Northern Arizona University, Flagstaff, Arizona. Her talk, The challenge of multiple agendas for language teaching and research, will be held at the Milbank Chapel (Zankel Building 125) on Friday April 19th from 4:30-6:00 with reception to follow.

    Abstract

    Challenge of multiple agendas for language teaching and research

    Researchers and practitioners with interests in provision of high quality language and literacy instruction work in an extremely dynamic context in which multiple linguistic, socio-political, and extra-curricular factors influence language pedagogy and education. Drawing on research in applied linguistics and education, I review some of these factors to elucidate the critical questions they raise for applied linguists, language educators, and education generally (McGroarty, 2013).

    Multiple factors contribute to this dynamism. The reality of mixed and hybrid language codes (Sayer, 2013) is one relevant to many language communities. Additionally, the multiplicity and speed of electronic forms of communication and representational systems regularly employed by millions has attracted the attention of scholars who wonder whether and how these shape language use and forms of literacy in and out of schools (Heath, 2012; Rymes, 2011; Turkle, 2011). A socio-political trend affecting educational governance includes the popularity of school choice as a panacea for educational problems and proliferation of charter schools (Glass & Rud, 2012; Ravitch, 2010). While emphasis on school choice may, on one hand, contribute to increased segregation (Duncan & Murnane, 2011), it may also, paradoxically, encourage innovative program designs that incorporate multiple languages (Cammarata & Tedick, 2012) as well as multiple cultural, even religious, traditions across the curriculum (Fox et al., 2012). Philosophers (and others) question increased commercial involvement in education (Sandel, 2012), suggesting that increased privatization may bias curricular content and constrict assessment, particularly when accountability is defined unidimensionally as achievement on standardized tests (Ravitch, 2010). Language educators and researchers can use this information to raise awareness of the potential of and threats to approaches to language and literacy learning responsive to learners, teachers, and other constituencies.

  • desc

    Leading Voices in Higher Education: Jonathan Cole Lecture

    58:11

    The Great American University: A Quest for Utopia—Sociologist Jonathan Cole discussed the history and future of leading American universities on May 8, 2012 in the Rockefeller Center at Dartmouth. His lecture was part of Leading Voices in Higher Education, a speaker series that is part of Dartmouth's strategic planning effort.

  • desc

    Cambridge: Undergraduate Sample Lecture: Psychology of Education

    23:25

    This short lecture explores some of the research findings from cognitive psychology that could have an impact on educational practices. In the first part of the lecture, we complete part of a classic study (Bransford & Johnson, 1972) looking what factors might help us remember. The results of this study indicated that having meaningful personal experiences before learning about something new helps us remember that something new much better than without those experiences. Further, those experiences need to be relevant for the information that we are about to remember. As a result of this work, Schwartz & Bransford (1998) recommended that there is 'a time for telling' meaning that lectures are only useful when they come after meaningful and relevant experiences. In the second part of the lecture we talked about a recent review paper by Dunlosky et al. (2013) that looked at a large number of different types of experiments in different learning contexts to evaluate whether certain types of revision techniques are useful. They report that some very popular techniques do not actually help with learning. We concluded the lecture with a discussion of these techniques.

  • desc

    Victor Davis Hanson - World War II Leadership

    1:07

    If you want to read more about WW2 leadership, read Andrew Roberts Masters & Commanders.
    Victor Hanson, a professor emeritus of Classics at California State University, Fresno, lectured to a history class on Masters and Commanders at Hillsdale College. In this fall seminar in classical and military history Professor Hanson examined how leaders, both civilian officials and generals on the battlefield, conducted themselves in wartime. That day's class focused on Franklin D. Roosevelt and Winston Churchill and how those very different American and British leaders learned to work together to defeat Nazi Germany.
    Original link:

  • desc

    Tenth Annual Brown Lecture in Education Research

    1:8:31

    This is the live stream video recording from the Tenth Annual Brown Lecture in Education Research - Courtesy of WindRose Media.

    More Details:
    Distinguished Speaker: Gary Orfield, Ph.D.
    Thursday, October 24, 2013, at 6:30 p.m.

    The Ronald Reagan Building & International Trade Center
    Amphitheater, Concourse Level

    aera.net/BrownLecture

    Gary Orfield, Distinguished Research Professor at the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), has been selected by AERA to present the 2013 Brown Lecture in Education Research. Orfield's expertise is in civil rights, education policy, urban policy, and minority opportunity. His research focus has been the impact of policy decisions on equal opportunity for success in American society. He was co-founder and director of the Harvard Civil Rights Project, and now serves as co-director of the Civil Rights Project/Proyecto Derechos Civiles at UCLA.
    Learn more.

  • desc

    Cambridge: Undergraduate Sample Lecture: Psychology of Education

    23:16

    This short lecture explores some of the research findings from cognitive psychology that could have an impact on educational practices. In the first part of the lecture, we complete part of a classic study (Bransford & Johnson, 1972) looking what factors might help us remember. The results of this study indicated that having meaningful personal experiences before learning about something new helps us remember that something new much better than without those experiences. Further, those experiences need to be relevant for the information that we are about to remember. As a result of this work, Schwartz & Bransford (1998) recommended that there is 'a time for telling' meaning that lectures are only useful when they come after meaningful and relevant experiences. In the second part of the lecture we talked about a recent review paper by Dunlosky et al. (2013) that looked at a large number of different types of experiments in different learning contexts to evaluate whether certain types of revision techniques are useful. They report that some very popular techniques do not actually help with learning. We concluded the lecture with a discussion of these techniques.

  • desc

    Ancient Philosophies as a Way of Life: Socrates

    1:53

    January 25, 2012 - John Cooper gives the first of two lectures in the Tanner Lecture Series. This first lecture focuses on some of the ancient philosophies of Aristotle and how they apply to life today.

    Stanford University:


    Center for Ethics in Society:


    Tanner Lecture Series:


    Stanford University Channel on YouTube:

  • desc

    Appleton Bilingual School - Total Physical Response

    5:09

    Total Physical Response method

  • desc

    Patrick Henry College Philosophy of Education | Dr. Gene Edward Veith

    32:45

    Patrick Henry College Provost Dr. Gene Edward Veith explains PHC's philosophy of education -- the classical liberal arts. At PHC, this means a strong core curriculum tied to hands-on apprenticeship by a common love of learning.

    Learn more about Patrick Henry College at

  • desc

    How to Give a Lecture

    45:44

    (January 23, 1997) David Kennedy discusses how to give an effective and informative lecture and explains what these lectures should strive to achieve. He describes how his classroom operates and discusses many of the goals teachers should have when educating students.

    Stanford University:


    Center for Teaching and Learning:


    Stanford Department of History:


    Stanford University Channel on YouTube:

  • desc

    Effective Lecture Techniques

    48:55

    Lecture has been the traditional standard teaching method in classrooms for decades. In spite of its widespread use, the effectiveness of the lecture as a teaching method has been widely debated. We should be using lecture in our classrooms to teach students to think, motivate them to be interested in the topic, assess and refocus learning, and help them acquire associated skills. This webinar will teach you how to get optimal use, planning, and presentation of a lecture in your classroom, as well as, how to effectively combine lecture with other teaching methodologies to best meet the needs of all of your students.

  • desc

    Empowering the Language Learner | The New School

    1:29:40

    In this event sponsored by the English Language Studies Department at The New School for General Studies ( and Oxford University Press ESL education specialist Diane Larsen-Freeman traces the evolution of language teaching methods over the past 60 years, discussing how each evolutionary phase has contributed to a more whole-person view of language learners. Larsen-Freeman suggests that when educators treat language as a closed, static system, they create a critical barrier to student empowerment. When language is instead seen as the complex, dynamic system, teachers are able to help their students transform their linguistic world, not merely conform to it. Larsen-Freeman illustrates how this shift in understanding has implications for what and how teachers teach.

    Dr. Diane Larsen-Freeman is a professor of education and director of the English Language Institute at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor. She is also Distinguished Senior Faculty Fellow at the School for International Training in Brattleboro, Vermont. She has spoken and published widely on the topics of teacher education, second language acquisition, English grammar, and language teaching methodology. In 1997, Dr. Larsen-Freeman was inducted into the Vermont Academy of Arts and Sciences. In 1999, she was named an ESL pioneers by ESL Magazine. In 2000, she received a Lifetime Achievement Award from Heinle & Heinle Publishers.

    THE NEW SCHOOL |

    * Location: Theresa Lang Community and Student Center, Arnhold Hall, 55 West 13th Street, 2nd floor. Saturday, February 26, 2011 11:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m.

  • desc

    Confucianism and Liberal Education for a Global Era: Lectures with Tu Weiming

    1:21:37

    For more on this event, visit:
    For more on the Berkley Center, visit:

    October 1, 2013 | A core goal of liberal education, as it has developed in the West, is the cultivation of thoughtful citizens oriented to the common good. Confucianism embodies a powerful educational philosophy that addresses many similar themes. How can the Confucian tradition enrich the conversation about the future of liberal education in the United States and around the world? In this year's Berkley Center Lecture, Professor Tu Weiming, a world-renowned Confucian scholar and the founding director of the Institute for Advanced Humanistic Studies at Peking University, addressed this critical question.
    Professor Tu's lecture was co-sponsored by the Georgetown University's Global Liberal Education Initiative.

  • desc

    16. A Person in the World of People: Self and Other, Part I

    58:15

    Introduction to Psychology (PSYC 110)

    This is the first of two lectures on social psychology, the study of how we think about ourselves, other people, and social groups. Students will hear about the famous six degrees of separation phenomenon and how it illuminates important individual differences in social connectedness. This lecture also reviews a number of important biases that greatly influence how we think of ourselves as well as other people.

    00:00 - Chapter 1. Social Psychology and Connections Between People
    15:56 - Chapter 2. Aspects of the Self: The Spotlight and Transparency Effects
    22:39 - Chapter 3. Aspects of the Self: You're Terrific!
    27:00 - Chapter 4. Aspects of the Self: Cognitive Dissonance
    40:00 - Chapter 5. Self and the Other
    50:03 - Chapter 6. How We Think About Other People

    Complete course materials are available at the Yale Online website: online.yale.edu

    This course was recorded in Spring 2007.

  • desc

    Masters III: Medalist Medalist Madhav Chavan

    12:10

    Madhav Chavan, Co-Founder and President, Pratham

  • desc

    Ruth Vinz

    1:50

    Read more about Ruth Vinz

    In a multicultural world, literature remains our best hope for becoming truly other wise -- a space in which to tempt yourself to experience what someone else is experiencing. So argues English Education professor Ruth Vinz in this week's installment of Mini Moments with Big Thinkers, on the Teachers College home page.

  • desc

    Meghan Gardner Lectures at Harvard Graduate School of Education

    59:05

    Founder of Zombie Summer Camp and Wizards & Warriors Summer Camp in Burlington, MA, Meghan Gardner presents a lecture at Harvard GSE about Informal Education as it applies to Guard Up's story-based educational summer camps. ZombieSummerCamp.com and SwordSummerCamp.com Call (781) 270-4800 for more information.

  • desc

    Is American Education Coming Apart? A Lunchtime Lecture with Charles Murray - June 26, 2012

    1:21:42

    For all the talk of gaps in achievement, opportunity, and funding between ethnic and racial groups in American education, a different divide may also be splitting our schools and our future. In his acclaimed and controversial recent book, Coming Apart: The State of White America, 1960-2010, scholar/pundit/provocateur Charles Murray describes a widening class schism. On Tuesday, June 26, he will deliver a lecture on what that divide means for U.S. schools and education policy.

    What does it portend for student achievement? For diversity within schools and choices among them? Is our education system equipped to serve a society separated by social class?

  • desc

    Lecture about Love

    56:55

    This is a complete lecture given by Robert Campagnola (Hari) During his visit to St.Petersburg (Russia) in September 2010

  • desc

    Masters I: Usama J. Mirza, student speaker

    9:51

  • desc

    Leading Voices in Higher Education: David Helfand Lecture

    53:10

    Undergraduate Education for the New Millenium: Starting From Scratch— President of Quest University Canada David Helfand discussed modern problems with higher education and potential solutions on October 1, 2012 in the Rockefeller Center at Dartmouth. The founders of Quest University departed from traditional educational models to design a campus and curriculum equipped for the twenty-first century. Quest has no departments, no tenure, and no classes larger than 20. President Helfand's lecture was part of Leading Voices in Higher Education, a speaker series that is part of strategic planning at Dartmouth.

Share Playlist





Advertisements