You must sign in before we can post your answer.
Don't have an account? Sign up only takes a few seconds.
Hi- How about a scenario? The students can then role play. They can then suggest how an idealist, a realist, and a neo-scholastic (neo-thomism) would react in a given situation. Then they have to justify their response/point of view- whether they believe in it or not. I think that it could be both fun and impactful.
I think Catlin Tucker's station rotation model would be *perfect* for learning these. If you focus on one philosophy per day and organize 2-3 stations (depending on your class time), they can engage with different parts of the theory to solidify the learning. Plus, the getting up and moving works wonders for their attention span! I've been adapting this strategy for a few weeks now and have seen immense success with it. Good luck!
Please sign in or register so that we can respond to your feedback:
Your message has been received.
Register Now and join a community of a million educators.
Take 30 seconds to register (it's free!) and:
Teaching Channel is a thriving online community where teachers can watch, share, and learn diverse techniques to help every student grow.
Non Profit Statement
Schools, districts, and educational organizations — now you can harness the power of Teaching Channel for your teachers with the Teaching Channel Plus private collaboration platform.