Kevin Marjoribanks Memorial Lecture Webinar
- Date: Wed, 20 Oct 2021, 6:00 pm
- Location: Webinar
- Cost: Free
- More information: Registration
- Contact: Yvonne Philps email@example.com
Presented by Emeritus Laureate Professor John Hattie ONZM, Melbourne Graduate School of Education at the University of Melbourne, Chair of the Australian Institute for Teaching and School Leadership.
Visible Learning for Parents: A tribute to Kevin Marjoribanks
COVID has shown the power of parents knowing about the language of learning. The session will outline 10 major mind frames for parents engaging with their children, and outline implications for schools. The mind frames relate to parents developing high expectations, making reasonable demands and being highly responsive, developing the skill will and sense of thrill in learning, knowing optimal feedback and valuing struggle and errors, knowing how to communicate with schools and teachers, and focusing on evaluating their impact on their students.
Come along to this unique event where you will hear from education expert Professor John Hattie in his lecture Visible Learning for Parents: A tribute to Kevin Marjoribanks.
John Hattie is Emeritus Laureate Professor at the Melbourne Graduate School of Education at the University of Melbourne, Chair of the Australian Institute of Teaching and School Leaders, and director of the Hattie Family Foundation. His Visible Learning research is based on ¼ million students and he continues to update this research.
In addition, he has been a Director of the Melbourne Education Research Institute since 2011 and is also the past president of the International Test Commission, John was awarded the New Zealand Order of Merit in the 2011 Queen’s Birthday Honours, is a fellow of the Australian Council for Educational Leaders and the American Psychological Association, has published and presented more than 1,200 papers, and supervised over 200 thesis students.
Professor Kevin Marjoribanks (1938 -2006) was appointed a Professor of Education at The University of Adelaide in 1974, served as Vice-Chancellor of the University of Adelaide from 1987 to 1993, and retired as Dean of the School of Education in 2006. His life-long research focused on the analysis of inequalities in education. He was visiting scholar to universities such as the University of Oxford, Stanford University and Harvard University. Foundation Editor of the Oxford Review of Education and Australian Journal of Education.
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