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ALISE 2016 has ended
The ALISE 2016 Conference theme of “Radical Change: Inclusion and Innovation” celebrates the far reaching impact of Eliza T. Dresang’s work. The conference welcomes contributions that explore inclusive practices and innovative strategies in teaching and research, with special interest for Cultural Diversity, Digital Societies, Intellectual Freedom, Social Justice and International Resources.

Our logo for the conference is the metamorphosis of a caterpillar to a butterfly. This is a great symbol of radical change and transformation. Although the caterpillar and the butterfly exist in the same environment, each has its own perception and understanding of the world. As the caterpillar prepares for transformation, it must build the chrysalis, which acts as protection and change agent. When the radical change is completed, the butterfly emerges from the chrysalis into a new world, one of amazing potential and opportunity. The radical transformation and change allows the caterpillar to move beyond its small environment as a beautiful butterfly excited and ready to see and learn about its brave new world. 

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Back To Schedule
Wednesday, January 6 • 2:00pm - 3:30pm
Session 2.4 A Juried Paper: Connected Learning Meets Radical Change: A Conference in a Classroom

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Connected learning partnered with Radical Change theory provided the framework for a brand-new culminating course in the youth services track at the University of Washington Information School. The authors taught the course in Spring 2015 using a conference-like model based on the late Dr. Eliza T. Dresang’s outline. Innovative delivery methods engaged both online and residential students, deliberately seeking to change boundaries, change perspectives, and change formats in how programs for digital youth are planned, delivered, and evaluated.

Speakers/Authors
KC

Kathleen Campana

PhD Candidate, University of Washington, United States of America
avatar for Annette Y Goldsmith

Annette Y Goldsmith

Librarian, Sephardic Temple Tifereth Israel
JE

J. Elizabeth Mills

PhD Candidate, Information School, University of Washington
I have most recently been a research assistant on Project VIEWS2, a study of early literacy in public library storytimes using measurement tools based on early learning benchmarks. My own research explores the role of culture in public library storytimes as a way to include and welcome... Read More →


Wednesday January 6, 2016 2:00pm - 3:30pm EST
Cambridge (4th Floor)