2004 Conference

TEFANZ Conference 2004

Auckland College of Education, 5-7 July
Conference theme: Teaching and research: Research and teaching.
Convenor: John Langley, Auckland College of Education.

Keynote addresses

Assoc. Prof. Welby Ings, Auckland University of Technology. Value by performance.

Professor Fred Korthagen, Utrecht University, The Netherlands. Practice, theory and person in the professional development of teachers.

Euan Dempsey, New Zealand Teachers Council.

The Hon. Trevor Mallard, Minister of Education.

Refereed papers

“At school I have no time to dream…” Spirit of the teacher and learner: Learning and teaching for spiritual development. Prof Colin Gibbs, Auckland University of Technology.

Teaching and research: the Canterbury Declaration and Popper’s legacy for teacher educators. Dr John Clark, Massey University.

School size and school attainments. Prof Richard Harker, Massey University College of Education.

A model for improving practice through action research. Dr Eileen Piggot-Irvine & Robert Gratton, New Zealand Principal and Leadership Centre.

Subject knowledge in early childhood: Messages from research, implications for teaching. Helen Hedges, Auckland College of Education.

Disparities in numeracy learning: Findings from the Numeracy Development Project. Dr Jenny Young-Loveridge, University of Waikato.

The (im)possibility of critical reflection: A case study of reflective practice in teacher education. Alan Owens, Auckland College of Education.

Teachers as learners: a pre-service teacher education practicum alternative for teachers already in service. Dr Mavis Haigh & Jenni Jongejan, Auckland College of Education.

Patterns of stress in beginning primary teachers. Dr Bryan Tuck & Lexie Grudnoff, Auckland College of Education.

Voices from no-man’s land: secondary pre-service teachers and learning to teach. Silvia Insley, The University of Auckland.

Ethnic ideologies in New Zealand education: The problem with Kaupapa Maori. Dr Elizabeth Rata, Auckland College of Education.

To be or not to be? The question of producing professionals in one-year teacher education programmes. Lone Jorgensen, Massey University College of Education.

What do pre-service student teachers know about information and communication technology? John Hope, The University of Auckland.