emancipatory teaching

emancipatory teaching

(i-man′sĭ-pă-tor″ē) [L. emancipare, to declare free and independent]
1. A model of teaching in which coaching, dialogue, and encouragement are more important than the dissemination of information from teacher to student. Teachers show and allow students to take control of their lives and learning
2. Online teaching.
References in periodicals archive ?
Principals and district administrators can better support the emancipatory teaching practices of literacy teachers and their colleagues by employing transformative and critical leadership practices in their schools.
Challenging traditional teaching and learning paradigms: Online learning and emancipatory teaching.
These statements suggest that the transition from traditional classroom teaching to online learning and emancipatory teaching requires faculty to make the transition to new teaching and learning paradigms.
Tanner reflects on the implications of the emancipatory teaching revolution and the primacy of the teacher-student relationship: "Once a faculty member begins to shift to a more egalitarian relationship in which a student's life and work experiences are valued, then some aspects of the behavioral model become untenable; it is no longer possible to embrace the notion of specifying all-important objectives ahead of time.
The reaction to new paradigms about online learning and emancipatory teaching will likely follow patterns of other innovations: Some will fearlessly embrace it.
Educators in the curriculum revolution have focused on empowering students through emancipatory teaching (18).
1990) The essence of the curriculum revolution: Emancipatory teaching.