The Secret To Add Value To Learning Outcomes

Learning Interactions: A One-Stop Solution Learning outcomes lay out the broad scope of what a learner stands to gain from a particular topic. They are also a great way to ideate how the topic should be approached and act as a guiding tool, both from an educator’s perspective as well as for a student. It … Read more

4 Video-Based Learning Strategies To Train Your Remote Workforce

Video-Based Learning For Training Remote Workforce The rapid shift to remote working due to the pandemic has created new challenges for organizations—providing employee training is one of them. Companies are forced to adopt remote training models to train their employees. With the introduction of the latest technologies and tools, video-based learning has become very effective … Read more

A Brief Guide on Bachelors Degree

Spread the love A Bachelor’s Degree is a four-year degree program focused on a particular subject like mathematics, psychology, etc. Such a degree allows students to gain knowledge and develop the skills required to follow various careers.  Depending on your convenience, you can join the program right after high school or work before joining a … Read more

Who Really Benefits From College Student Diversity?

“Diversity” is a slippery concept. It can be used as part of powerful discourse about access to resources and making organizations more equitable. But it can also be diluted to refer to just about any sort of difference, thrown together for any sort of purpose. This ambiguity around diversity plays out at colleges. When they … Read more

Do Text-To-Speech Voices Actually Sound Real? Learn How This Works For Your L&D Strategy

The Secret Behind Authentic Text-To-Speech Voices These days, quality isn’t one of the things that you sacrifice when it comes to text-to-speech voices. It’s one of the things you gain. Text-to-speech now sounds so surprisingly real that most people can’t tell the difference between AI-generated text-to-speech and actual human speech. There are a few reasons … Read more

The Legacy of Robert Frost

This week in 1924, a Pulitzer Prize was awarded to Robert Frost. Robert Frost is one of the most recognized American poets of the 20th century. Although he wrote in traditional forms, his language and themes, such as doom or the solitude of humans in nature or society, were very innovative for his time. He was celebrated as an important American poet during his life, winning a total of four Pulitzer Prizes. Robert Frost served as U.S. Consultant in Poetry 1958-1959.
Many people consider Robert Frost a traditional poet, largely because of the New England setting of many of his poems and his tendency toward simple, clear language and images. In his own significant ways, however, Frost was an innovator, known for his desire for finding “old ways of being new.” His work continues to be studied in classrooms more than 100 years after they were written. Robert Frost’s first published poem, “My Butterfly,” appeared on November 8, 1894, in the New York newspaper The Independent.
Take a look at this article written by Reginald A. Cook, a personal acquaintance of Robert Frost, author of The Dimensions of Robert Frost and director of the Bread Loaf School of English. Here he traces Frost’s development in subject matter, viewpoint, method, and tone.
Listen to Robert Frost read two of his poems. Then, dig into this lesson where students read and analyze sonnets to discover their traditional forms. After this introduction, students write original sonnets, using one of the poems they have analyzed as a model. End the lesson by inviting students to share their sonnets.
The work of Robert Frost is most often associated with the life and landscape of New England. For example, consider “Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening,” “The Road Not Taken,” and “Nothing Gold Can Stay.” What are some other regional poems? Are there known poems from your corner of the world?
Curious about the NCTE and Library of Congress connection? Through a grant announced by NCTE Executive Director Emily Kirkpatrick, NCTE is engaged in new ongoing work with the Library of Congress, and “will connect the ELA community with the Library of Congress to expand the use of primary sources in teaching.” Stay tuned for more throughout the year!
It is the policy of NCTE in all publications, including the Literacy & NCTE blog, to provide a forum for the open discussion of ideas concerning the content and the teaching of English and the language arts. Publicity accorded to any particular point of view does not imply endorsement by the Executive Committee, the Board of Directors, the staff, or the membership at large, except in announcements of policy, where such endorsement is clearly specified.

The Colleges that Require SAT Subject Tests

Spread the love In the US, you do not need to take the SAT Subject Tests for most college admissions. But in some colleges, this type of test is required for some specific programs. Several othercolleges and universities recommend such tests. Every year several colleges drop the requirement for these tests. The prevalence of the … Read more

2022 Best Online Bachelor’s in Organizational Psychology Programs

Spread the love Click here to find out more about the ranking methodology that we used to compile this list. Congratulations! If you represent a college or university that is included in this list, please collect your seal below. Deciding which college to attend can be a daunting task. For many, it will be the most … Read more

Needs Analysis: Building The Team – Who Do You Need?

The Vital Components Of A Successful Learning and Development Strategy: Building Up Your Team This article is part of a series focused on the Seven Elements of Needs Analysis.  The Elements are: Curriculum Mapping, Know/Do/Believe, Defining the Audience, Designing a Learning Brand, Defining the Return on Investment, Building the Team, and Scoping the Project. What … Read more