Teaching for Historical Understanding (TfHU): Developing a Discipline-based Curriculum Model at Tanjong Katong Secondary School, pp. 17 of 17

References

Blythe, T. (1998). The Teaching for Understanding Guide. San Francisco, CA: Jossey Bass.

Lee, P.J. (1999). ‘Learning the right stories or learning history? Developments in history education in England’, OAH Newsletter, 27. [Online] Available at: http://www.oah.org/pubs/nl/99may/lee.html.

Lee, P.J., Ashby, R. & Dickinson, A.K. (1996). ‘Progression in children’s ideas about history’ in M. Hughes (Ed.) Progression in Learning. Clevedon, Bristol: Multilingual Matters.

Lee, P.J. & Ashby, R. (2000). ‘Progression in historical understanding among students ages 7-14’, in P. Stearns, P. Seixas & S. Wineburg (Eds.) Knowing, Teaching and Learning History: National and International Perspectives. New York: New York University Press.

Ministry of Education/Curriculum Planning and Development Division. (2012). Upper Secondary History and History Elective Teaching and Learning Guide. Singapore: Curriculum Planning and Development Division, Ministry of Education.

Perkins, D. (1993). ‘Teaching for understanding’. American Educator: The Professional Journal of the American Federation of Teachers, 17 (3), 8, 28 – 35

Shemilt, D. (1980). History 13-16: Evaluation Study. Edinburgh: Holmes McDougall.

Wiske, M.S. (1998). Teaching for Understanding: Linking Research with Practice. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.

An Inspiring Quote

"[Open-mindedness] includes an active desire to listen to more sides than one; to give heed to facts from whatever source they come; to give full attention to alternative possibilities; to recognize the possibility of error even in the beliefs that are dearest to us."

~ John Dewey, How We Think

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