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Because so little has been documented about assistant and associate deans of education in the face of an apparent increase in their authority and influence, a study was undertaken to find out how people holding these positions view themselves and their roles. Applegate and Book provide a...
Of all the decisions facing education deans, high on the list is the choice of a leadership model. Geiger suggests a collaborative approach, urging deans to cultivate input and craft harmony within and among the school, the university, and the organized teaching profession. He argues that...
Henniger examines selected basic assumptions that relate to minority student recruitment. Those assump tions deal with the nature of the change process, the variety of options institu tions need in order to effectively recruit, and the necessity of cooperative plan ning and program...
Reform mandates are forcing education deans to confront a variety of new issues and problems. Riggs and Huffman discuss the new directions evidenced in the reform movement and describe the lack of direct involvement of teacher educators in the reform debate. The authors also investigate the...
Rubin examines the issue of pedagogi cal intelligence. He notes that it is not what expert teachers do, but rather the ways in which they decide what to do that makes the difference in instruc tional effectiveness. The evolution of pedagogical intelligence takes time. It is not something that...
Deans are expected to deal with a wide variety of constituent groups. The dean ship is complicated, in large part, because ofthe myriad demands that are a part of the role. Matczynski, Lasley, and Haberman focus on how faculty members evaluate the effectiveness of a dean. A previous study...
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