“Practitioner-Scholar versus Scholar-Practitioner Model” Tom Edwards D.C., M.S., C.A.P. PSY 8002 Orientation to Doctoral Learning in Psychology 2560 NE Dixie Hwy. #212 Jensen Beach, FL 34957 Phone: 772-353-1808 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Instructor: Dr. Wayland Secrest Abstract The following is an introduction to the terms of Practitioner-Scholar and Scholar-Practitioner. The reader will be shown how these terms are conveyed by definition and through scholarly peer-reviewed literature. Said literature will then be applied toward self-analysis of this writer.
Bloom's Taxonomy and Nursing Education Introduction Benjamin Samuel Bloom was one of the greatest minds to influence education. "Bloom’s most recognized and highly regarded initial work spurned from his collaboration with his mentor and fellow examiner Ralph W. Tyler and came to be known as Bloom’s Taxonomy" (Forehand, 2010). "Discussions during the 1948 Convention of the American Psychological Association led Bloom to spearhead a group of educators who eventually undertook the ambitious task of classifying educational goals and objectives. Their intent was to develop a method of classification for thinking behaviors that were believed to be important in the processes of learning. Eventually, this framework became a taxonomy of three domains: the cognitive, the affective, and the psychomotor" (Forehand, 2010).
University of st. thomas | Looking Past the Iconic Malcolm X | Mid-Stakes Exercise 2 | | Eyo Ekpo | 12/19/2012 | Prof. Ceric – History 114 | Biographical Entry: Marable, Manning. “A Historian’s Adventures In Living History.” Rediscovering Malcolm’s Life. (2005). December 10th, 2012. 1-16, Page 6. http://www.columbia.edu/cu/ccbh/pdfs/marable_souls_mx.pdf Looking Past the Iconic Malcolm X In his journal article, “Rediscovering Malcolm’s Life: A Historian’s Adventures in Living History”, Manning Marable reflects on the iconic civil rights leader commonly known as Malcolm X. Marable’s key interest is in discover exactly who Malcolm X truly was.
An American Journal Article Review: “Deciphering Memory: John Adams and the Authorship of the Declaration of Independence” The article began with John Adams, who was portrayed as a man of principle and integrity, recalling a particular event where he appointed Thomas Jefferson to write the Declaration of Independence and the latter who seemingly denied the whole incident ever happened. The dominant purpose of this article seems to be to convince the readers that science, specifically cognitive psychology, can explain why both parties gave conflicting memories of the event. Robert E McGlone claims that there are new advancements in psychology that can be used to further explore the nature of a memory. To begin with, McGlone contested Dumas Malone’s 1948 writings, which implied that “if Adams’s recall of detail was suspect, his memory of essentials is correct”. He reasoned that “commonsense resolution of the matter alone cannot resolve the issue”.
The Autobiography is the story of Franklin’s personal transformation from an immature, self-seeking young man to a philosopher and statesman who played a major role in the founding of the United States. For his transformation consider whether Franklin trusts most strongly in the written word or in the Word. Look for uses of figurative language related to the word or Word and evaluate the relationship between the word/Word and the world, and its effect on Franklin’s transformation. Be sure to support your thesis with quotes from the text. Benjamin Franklin’s View of the word, Word, and World What is important today?
Novick, Peter. That Noble Dream: The "Objectivity Question" and the American Historical Profession. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1988. Peter Novick's That Noble Dream: The "Objectivity Question" and the American Historical Profession is book of tendencies. Studying the works of many noteworthy historians is shown to expose a story about the tendencies of their thought.
“The Sixties” Terry H. Anderson, born December 8, 1946, is a professor of Texas A&M University on recent United States history, veteran of the Vietnam War and author of the book “The Sixties” which focuses on that period, more specifically on the civil right movements. Anderson reminds the readers that the 60s was much more important than what we realize. The 60s are not just a style, overused slogans, or a theme in high school spirits day. He reminds everyone the importance of the civil right movements and what was gained during those times. With a strong background in history, Anderson narrates the sixties from one movement to another, building up the excitement of each to another giving the reader a very realistic idea of that time and analyses people’s ideas from that.
Viet D. Dinh I was interested in Mr. Viet D Dinh when a family member of mine, told me about how he worked for our 43rd President George W Bush. From humble beginnings, to drafting the most important policies of our nation in the new century, he has made a tremendous contribution to the operations of our government; changes whose affects have yet to be fully absorbed. Mr. Dinh was born on 22 February, 1968 and attended Fullerton High School. He was accepted to Harvard University and earned a B.A. in Government Economics in 1990.
In G. Wallace Chessman’s book Theodore Roosevelt and the Politics of Power, Chessman discuses Theodore Roosevelt’s early years at Harvard where he was quite the scholar, his political framework through the New York State Assembly where he was the voice of reform. The book also talks about Roosevelt’s military roles in the Spanish-American War, whereas after he turned into a national war hero; to his unexpected Presidency with all the peaks and valleys through it. It talks about the Progressive Political party that he was so actively involved in. G. Wallace Chessman wrote this book for an audience that would like a new insight or a deeper breath of knowledge of Theodore Roosevelt’s political career. G. Wallace Chessman wrote the first chapter with the intent to show the audience the roots of Theodore Roosevelt’s upbringing.
The author, John Steinbeck, in this passage from chapter fourteen of Grapes of Wrath uses the three Aristotelian Appeals in his writing; logos, with his citation of historical examples, ethos because of his scientific and mathematical analogies, and pathos in his analogy between poor families movies west and fighting a war. In the second paragraph of his passage, Steinbeck uses logos to appeal to the rationality of the upper class land owners and banks. He uses analytical language such as “causes,” and “results,” to make his argument logical and reasonable and references the historical figures of Paine, Marx, Jefferson, and Lenin to give examples and back up the claims he is making. His choice of historical figures is another logos trick, Marx and Lenin both have a negative connotation, evidence of how bad a successful revolution can turn out. This makes the reader think of the negative effects of a revolution and might make the land owners think harder before doing something that could bring on such a revolution, i.e.