Monthly Archives: March 2017

2017 – John Richmond – 10th Harold Rosen Lecture

A collaboration between DARE, LATE and UCL IOE Press hosted the 10th Harold Rosen Lecture on Monday 20 March 2017 at 17:00 at Lecture Theatre 1, Cruciform Building, UCL, Gower St, London WC1E 6BT [http://www.ucl.ac.uk/maps/cruciform-building]. This free lecture was given by John Richmond, editor of the newly published collection of Harold Rosen’s writings: Harold Rosen: Writings on life, language and learning, 1958–2008.

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The Routledge Companion to Music, Technology and Education

The Routledge Companion to Music, Technology, and Education, co-edited by DARE member Evangelos Himonides, is a comprehensive resource that draws together burgeoning research on the use of technology in music education around the world. Rather than following a procedural how-to approach, this companion considers technology, musicianship, and pedagogy from a philosophical, theoretical, and empirically-driven perspective, offering an essential overview of

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Music, Technology & Education

The use of technology in music and education can no longer be described as a recent development. Music learners actively engage with technology in their music making, regardless of the opportunities afforded to them in formal settings. This volume, co-edited by DARE member Dr Evangelos Himonides, draws together critical perspectives in three overarching areas in which technology is used to

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Incorrigibly Plural – A L.A.T.E. Conference in celebration of Morlette Lindsay

This Saturday saw a number of teachers, teacher educators, and pupils gather together at the UCL-IOE to celebrate the contribution of Morlette Lindsay to English teaching and to share ways of continuing her work.  Workshop contributors included a number of DARE affiliate members, such as the British Library (Emma Bull and Katie Adams) and Theo Bryer and John Potter. But

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D4D project

Disability and Community: Dis/engagement, Dis/enfranchisement, Dis/parity and Dissent AKA the D4D Project D4D is a new AHRC funded (2016-2020) Connected Communities programme research project exploring the evolving ways in which disabled people express, perform, experience and practice ‘community’. The project team includes disabled and non disabled academics from a range of disciplines, disabled artists, writers and performers, and community partners (including Accentuate, Disability Arts

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