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Lesson study - Could it work for you?

Doig, Brian, Groves, Susan and Machackova, Jana 2009, Lesson study - Could it work for you?, in SEMT 09: Proceedings of the International Symposium Elementary Maths Teaching : The Development of Mathematical Understanding, Charles University Prague, Prague, Czech Republic, pp. 269-270.

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Title Lesson study - Could it work for you?
Author(s) Doig, Brian
Groves, Susan
Machackova, Jana
Conference name International Symposium Elementary Mathematics Teaching (2009 : Prague, Czech Republic)
Conference location Prague, Czech Republic
Conference dates 23 - 28 Aug. 2009
Title of proceedings SEMT 09: Proceedings of the International Symposium Elementary Maths Teaching : The Development of Mathematical Understanding
Editor(s) Novotna, Jarmila
Moraova, Hana
Publication date 2009
Conference series SEMT International Symposium Elementary Maths Teaching
Start page 269
End page 270
Total pages 2
Publisher Charles University Prague
Place of publication Prague, Czech Republic
Summary 1. Introduction Japanese Lesson Study first came to world-wide attention through Makoto Yoshida’s doctoral dissertation (Yoshida, 1999; Fernandez & Yoshida, 2004) and Stigler and Hiebert’s (1999) accounts of Lesson Study based on the Third International Mathematics and Science Study (TIMSS). By 2004, Lesson Study was taking place in the USA in at least 32 states and 150 lesson study clusters.Lewis (2002) describes the Lesson Study Cycle as having four phases: goal-setting and planning – including the development of the Lesson Plan; teaching the “research lesson” – enabling the lesson observation; the post-lesson discussion; and the resulting consolidation of learning, which has many far-reaching consequences (see, for example, Lewis & Tsuchida, 1998). It could be said that research lessons make participants and observers think quite profoundly about specific and general aspects of teaching.In Japan, Lesson Study occurs across many curriculum areas, mainly at the elementary school level, and to a lesser extent junior secondary. In mathematics, the research lesson usually follows the typical lesson pattern for a Japanese “structured problem solving lesson”.Major characteristics of such lessons include: the hatsumon – the thought-provoking question or problem that students engage with and that is the key to students’ mathematical development and mathematical connections; kikan-shido – sometimes referred to as the “purposeful scanning” that takes place while students are working individually or in groups, which allows teachers not only to monitor students’ strategies but also to orchestrate their reports on their solutions in the neriage phase of the lesson; neriage – the “kneading” stage of alesson that allows students to compare, polish and refine solutions through the teacher’s orchestration and probing of student solutions; and matome — the summing up and careful review of students’ discussion in order to guide them to higher levels of mathematical sophistication (see, for example, Shimizu, 1999).
ISBN 9788072903986
Language eng
Field of Research 130208 Mathematics and Numeracy Curriculum and Pedagogy
Socio Economic Objective 970113 Expanding Knowledge in Education
HERDC Research category EN.1 Other conference paper
Copyright notice ©2009, Charles University, Faculty of Education, Prague
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30075534

Document type: Conference Paper
Collections: School of Education
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