Catalog Advanced Search

Search by Categories
Search in Packages
Search by Format
Search by Date Range
Products are filtered by different dates, depending on the combination of live and on-demand components that they contain, and on whether any live components are over or not.
Start
End
Search by Keyword
Sort By
  • NAEA Need to Know Webcast: The Year Before the Gig: Your Senior Year Survival Guide

    Contains 1 Component(s) Includes a Live Event on 10/18/2018 at 7:00 PM (EDT)

    Preservice art educators—graduation is right around the corner! As you map out your crazy busy senior year (with student teaching, certification testing, lesson planning, curriculum building, portfolio building, and job searching), get a leg up with this can’t-miss webcast where two recently graduated preservice teachers share their stories and best practices for surviving the fast-paced, roller coaster ride called senior year!

    image


    NAEA Need to Know Webcast: The Year Before the Gig: Your Senior Year Survival Guide
    Thursday, October 18 | 7-8 pm ET
    Cost: FREE

    Preservice art educators—graduation is right around the corner! As you map out your crazy busy senior year (with student teaching, certification testing, lesson planning, curriculum building, portfolio building, and job searching), get a leg up with this can’t-miss webcast where two recently graduated preservice teachers share their stories and best practices for surviving the fast-paced, roller coaster ride called senior year!  

    REGISTER HERE

    After registering, you will receive a confirmation email from Zoom containing information about joining the webinar.

    Please note that participation in this webcast does not include NAEA professional development credit. 


    Carlos A. Cruz

    Art Educator, Evolutions High School

    Carlos A. Cruz is a first-year, secondary art teacher at Evolutions High School in Providence, Rhode Island. With a background in animation, video editing, and photography, he focuses on creating digital art experiences for his students, regardless of their socioeconomic backgrounds. He knows from experience the importance of art education for all students and is excited to share his passion. He also currently holds two leadership positions within NAEA: Preservice Eastern Regional Director and President-Elect for the LGBTQ+ Interest Group.

    Katie Threet

    Art Educator, Holmes Middle School

    Katie Threet is a recent graduate of Northern Kentucky University and first-year teacher at Holmes Middle School in Covington, Kentucky, which is right outside of Cincinnati, Ohio (confusing, yes). She proposed a new class to the school board, got it accepted, and is therefore about to embark on teaching Art & Career Choices to middle school students. She will be fusing the artistic process, design thinking, and career planning in this 16-week course. Katie loves to travel on a small budget, spend time with friends, buy antique trinkets, and paint en plein air. She has a huge spot in her heart for preparing preservice teachers and believes that her wild and crazy journey to become the teacher she always wanted to be can help others!

  • NAEA Need to Know Webcast: Artsonia: New Features and More for 2018!

    Contains 1 Component(s)

    Calling all K-12 educators! Join us for an in-depth look at Artsonia’s newest features. Follow along as Artsonia’s Jim Meyers and Tiffany Rahn introduce these features and give insider tips on the best ways to get your students uploading their own artwork, videos, photos, and artist statements. Whether or not you’re currently using Artsonia in your classroom, don’t miss this opportunity to see all that this online museum has to offer!

    image


    NAEA Need to Know Webcast: Artsonia: New Features and More for 2018!
    Tuesday, October 9 | 7-8 pm ET
    Cost: FREE

    Calling all K-12 educators! Join us for an in-depth look at Artsonia’s newest features. Follow along as Artsonia’s Jim Meyers and Tiffany Rahn introduce these features and give insider tips on the best ways to get your students uploading their own artwork, videos, photos, and artist statements. Whether or not you’re currently using Artsonia in your classroom, don’t miss this opportunity to see all that this online museum has to offer!  

    Artsonia is the world’s largest online student art gallery and offers free educational and fundraising programs for schools, teachers, and parents. Each year, thousands of art teachers nationwide showcase their students’ artwork online at www.artsonia.com.

    Please note that participation in this webcast does not include NAEA professional development credit. 


    Jim Meyers

    Co-founder/CEO, Artsonia

    Jim Meyers is cofounder and CEO of Artsonia and oversees all of the organization’s day-to-day operations. Originally from a small town in Indiana, Meyers has a bachelor's degree in electrical engineering from the University of Notre Dame. Through his work and dedication, Artsonia has been awarded distinguished service awards for its support of arts education by the National Art Education Association and by the Art Education Associations of New Jersey, Illinois, Colorado, and Michigan.

    Tiffany Rahn

    Director of Education, Artsonia

    Tiffany Rahn was the first employee hired by Artsonia in 2004 and currently serves as director of education. Rahn is responsible for teacher communications and also serves on the research and development team. She can often be found hosting webinars, presenting at education conventions, and providing support and resources to educators.

  • Making Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion Real in Art Education Practices

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1.00 Credit Hour offered

    Unsure how to start a conversation about race in your art room? Join Patty Bode in this timely webinar to investigate the idea that "racism is not everybody's fault, but it is everybody's responsibility." Explore ways in which art educators can talk about race and racism in the preK-12 art room and art education college classroom to help advance our NAEA goals for equity, diversity, and inclusion. Strategies will include dialogue about contemporary art and studio practices that help unmute the discourse on race and racism.

    image


    Making Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion Real in Art Education Practices
    Wednesday, October 3, 2018 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Unsure how to start a conversation about race in your art room? Join Patty Bode in this timely webinar to investigate the idea that "racism is not everybody's fault, but it is everybody's responsibility." Explore ways in which art educators can talk about race and racism in the preK-12 art room and art education college classroom to help advance our NAEA goals for equity, diversity, and inclusion. Strategies will include dialogue about contemporary art and studio practices that help unmute the discourse on race and racism.


    Patty Bode, EdD

    Assistant Professor of Education, Westfield State University, Massachusetts

    Patty Bode weaves a tapestry of her art education experiences in both preK-12 public schools and higher education teacher preparation programs. She currently teaches at Westfield State University, where she aims to equip teachers with the tools necessary for preparing their preK-12 students to fully participate in our multicultural democracy. Bode has received several awards from NAEA and from other organizations, including the National Association for Multicultural Education and the Anti-Defamation League. She has published widely; Affirming Diversity: The Sociopolitical Context of Multicultural Education, a book she coauthored with Sonia Neito, is now in its seventh edition and used by teacher education programs nationally and internationally. More information can be found at Bode’s website.

    Upon completion of this NAEA webinar, you may earn 1 hour of professional development credit as designated by NAEA. Once the webinar is completed, you may view/print a Certification of Participation under the "Contents" tab. You may also print a transcript of all webinars attended under the "Dashboard" link in the right sidebar section of the page.  

    Clock hours provided upon completion of any NAEA professional learning program are granted for participation in an organized professional learning experience under responsible sponsorship, capable direction and qualified instruction, and can be used toward continuing education credit in most states. It is the responsibility of the participant to verify acceptance by professional governing authorities in their area.

  • NAEA Need to Know Webcast: Moving Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion Forward in Art Education: Questions for Art Educators

    Contains 1 Component(s)

    What does it mean to work for equity, diversity, and inclusion? What is needed to move equity, diversity, and inclusion forward within art education? The National Art Education Association’s Task Force on Equity, Diversity & Inclusion is charged with looking at equity, diversity, and inclusion across the profession. Join this Webcast. Raise questions. Make recommendations. Provide answers. Consider how you can get involved. Lend your hands and your voice to this critical work for our community.

    image


    NAEA Need to Know Webcast: Moving Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion Forward in Art Education: Questions for Art Educators
    Tuesday, September 25 | 7-8 pm ET
    Cost: FREE

    What does it mean to work for equity, diversity, and inclusion? What are the possibilities when mostly white art educators fully engage in creating a more vibrant, diverse, and inclusive community? What is needed to move equity, diversity, and inclusion forward within art education? According to Oprah Winfrey, "Ask the right questions, and the answers will always reveal themselves."  

    The National Art Education Association’s Task Force on Equity, Diversity & Inclusion is charged with looking at equity, diversity, and inclusion across the profession. Essential to the success of the ART Equity, Diversity & Inclusion Initiative (ART ED & I) is that its work is something that art educators view as part of their own responsibility and something in which each art educator can picture themselves reflected.

    Join this Webcast. Raise questions. Make recommendations. Provide answers. Consider how you can get involved. Lend your hands and your voice to this critical work for our community.

    Download points to ponder for this webcast.


    Please note that participation in this webcast does not include NAEA professional development credit. 


    Wanda B. Knight, PhD

    Wanda B. Knight is chair of the National Art Education Task Force on Equity, Diversity & Inclusion and is professor-in-charge of the art education program at Penn State University. She has served as a preK-12 art teacher, museum educator, elementary and secondary public-school principal, and educational consultant. Her work concerning equity, diversity, and inclusion is published widely, and her professional achievements have been recognized through international, national, state, and university awards and recognition.

  • Studio Habits: An Introduction to Studio Thinking

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1.00 Credit Hour offered

    Kick-start your back-to-school learning! This important webinar introduces Studio Thinking and the eight studio habits of mind, which describe the thinking skills and attitudes that help students learn to think authentically as artists. The Studio Thinking framework names what you already know happens in your art classroom, and grounds choice-based arts methods like TAB (Teaching for Artistic Behavior). Learn to guide your students to make decisions about what engages and challenges them personally. Walk away with tools to support authentic teaching of Studio Thinking—the skills and attitudes that help students learn and develop the internal lenses needed to think as artists.

    image


    Studio Habits: An Introduction to Studio Thinking
    Wednesday, September 19, 2018 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Kick-start your back-to-school learning! This important webinar introduces Studio Thinking and the eight studio habits of mind, which describe the thinking skills and attitudes that help students learn to think authentically as artists. The Studio Thinking framework names what you already know happens in your art classroom, and grounds choice-based arts methods like TAB (Teaching for Artistic Behavior). Learn to guide your students to make decisions about what engages and challenges them personally. Walk away with tools to support authentic teaching of Studio Thinking—the skills and attitudes that help students learn and develop the internal lenses needed to think as artists.

    ---
    Related Reading:

    Studio Thinking 2: The Real Benefits of Visual Arts Education (No. 325)

    Studio Thinking from the Start: The K–8 Art Educator’s Handbook (No. 339)

    ---

    image

    Lois Hetland, EdD

    Lois Hetland, Professor of Art Education and Coordinator of Graduate Programs in Art Education at the Massachusetts College of Art and Design, is a teacher, cognitive psychologist, researcher, and vocalist and visual artist by training. Hetland taught preK-12 students for 17 years, conducted research at Project Zero at the Harvard Graduate School of Education from 1994-2010, and now teaches art education to undergraduates, graduate students, and practicing educators. Her research addresses arts cognition and professional practice in educational settings. Hetland is co-author of Studio Thinking from the Start: The K-8 Art Educator’s Handbook (2018), and Studio Thinking2: The Real Benefits of Visual Arts Education (2013, 2nd Edition), and she consults frequently across the United States and internationally on arts education, arts-integration, and arts assessment.

    Diane Jaquith

    Diane Jaquith is an instructor in the Art Education Department at Massachusetts College of Art and Design and a recently retired elementary art teacher. She is a co-founder of the Teaching for Artistic Behavior (TAB) organization and co-director of the TAB Institute at Massachusetts College of Art and Design. She is a co-author of Studio Thinking from the Start: The K-8 Art Educator's Handbook (2018); co-author of Engaging Learners through Artmaking: Choice-Based Art Education in the Classroom (2018); and co-editor, The Learner-Directed Classroom: Developing Creative Thinking Skills Through Art (2012).

    Upon completion of this NAEA webinar, you may earn 1 hour of professional development credit as designated by NAEA. Once the webinar is completed, you may view/print a Certification of Participation under the "Contents" tab. You may also print a transcript of all webinars attended under the "Dashboard" link in the right sidebar section of the page.  

    Clock hours provided upon completion of any NAEA professional learning program are granted for participation in an organized professional learning experience under responsible sponsorship, capable direction and qualified instruction, and can be used toward continuing education credit in most states. It is the responsibility of the participant to verify acceptance by professional governing authorities in their area.

  • Art for Healing in Difficult Situations

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1.00 Credit Hour offered

    Join us for this timely webinar as three art educators share their teaching experiences, strategies, and art projects for helping children alleviate stress and heal.

    image


    Art for Healing in Difficult Situations

    Wednesday, August 29, 2018 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    A growing number of children are experiencing traumatic life events during their childhood. How can we, as arts educators, help? Visual arts can provide an outlet for children to express their feelings, communicate their needs, and reach out for support. Join us for this timely webinar as three art educators share their teaching experiences, strategies, and art projects for helping children alleviate stress and heal.


    image

    Donalyn Heise, EdD

    Artist, Educator, Author

    Donalyn Heise is an art educator with 30+ years of experience in K-12 public and private schools, and at the university level. Her research focuses on the transformative power of art and its ability to foster resilience in students living in crisis. Heise has taught in various settings, including homeless shelters and family emergency centers. She is co-editor with Adrienne D. Hunter and Beverley H. Johns of Art for Children Experiencing Psychological Trauma: A Guide for Art Educators and School-Based Professionals. Heise also served as associate professor and art education program coordinator at University of Memphis; director for the Center for Innovation in Art Education at University of Nebraska; and president of the Tennessee Art Education Association. Her awards include the 2013 Tennessee Special Needs Art Educator of the Year, 2010 Tennessee Art Educator of the Year, 2010 NAEA Southeastern Region Higher Ed award, 2009 NAEA VSA-CEC Beverly Levett Gerber Special Needs Art Educator Lifetime Achievement Award, 2007 Tennessee Higher Ed Art Educator of the Year, and the Nebraska Art Teachers' Association Supervisor /Administrator of the Year Award.

    Adrienne D. Hunter, MEd

    Art Educator

    Adrienne Hunter, a pioneer in teaching art to in-crisis, at-risk, and/or incarcerated students, has taught students from homeless shelters, crisis centers, alternative education high schools, and maximum-security institutions for 35+ years in the Allegheny Intermediate Unit Alternative Education Program, Pittsburgh, PA. Hunter holds a BFA from Pratt Institute and an MEd in Special Education from Duquesne University. She is a nationally recognized presenter, author, and recipient of numerous awards, including the 2016 Beverly Levett Gerber Special Needs Art Educator Lifetime Achievement Award. Hunter’s publications include: (with Donalyn Heise and Beverley H. Johns) Art for Children Experiencing Psychological Trauma: A Guide for Art Educators and School-Based Professionals; and (with Johns) "Students with Emotional and /or Behavior Disorders;" and in Gerber, B.L., Guay, D.P. (Eds.), Reaching and Teaching Students With Special Needs Through Art.

    Beverley H. Johns

    Professional Fellow, MacMurray College, Jacksonville, IL

    Beverley Johns has worked with students with learning disabilities and significant emotional/behavioral problems within public schools for more than 33 years. Johns is now a Professional Fellow at MacMurray College. She is the author or co-author of more than 22 books in the field of working with students with special needs and is the 2000 recipient of the Council for Exceptional Children (CEC) Outstanding Leadership Award.

    Upon completion of this NAEA webinar, you may earn 1 hour of professional development credit as designated by NAEA. Once the webinar is completed, you may view/print a Certification of Participation under the "Contents" tab. You may also print a transcript of all webinars attended under the "Dashboard" link in the right sidebar section of the page.  

    Clock hours provided upon completion of any NAEA professional learning program are granted for participation in an organized professional learning experience under responsible sponsorship, capable direction and qualified instruction, and can be used toward continuing education credit in most states. It is the responsibility of the participant to verify acceptance by professional governing authorities in their area.

  • Sample Regroup - Product - Leadership

    Contains 10 Component(s), 1.00 Credit Hour offered Recorded On: 05/02/2018

    Sample Regroup - Product - Leadership

    Sample text

    Dennis Inhulsen

    NAEA Chief Learning Officer, SAL Coordinator

    Sherry Syrie

    Regional Vice President, Washington Art Education Association, Cheney School District, Cheney, WA

    James Wells

    Innovation Teaching and Learning Manager, Crayola, Memphis, TN

    Christopher Bruce

    Director, Learning and Creativity, Grand Rapids Art Museum, Grand Rapids, MI

    Lora Durr

    Advisory Council Co-Chair, Art Educators of New Jersey, Hamilton Township Public Schools, Hamilton, NJ

  • Art Education Journal Connections - Arts Equity: Practicing Creative Activity as a Human Right

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1.00 Credit Hour offered

    Arts equity can take many forms. Join us as Art Education Senior Editor Amelia Kraehe dives into a conversation with Journal authors for a closer look at arts equity and inclusion. Authors will share stories about curriculum projects, practices, and outcomes that illustrate contemporary approaches to creative activity as a human right.

    image

    Art Education Journal Connections
    Arts Equity: Practicing Creative Activity as a Human Right
    Wednesday, April 25 | 7-8 pm ET

    Arts equity can take many forms. Join us as Art Education Senior Editor Amelia Kraehe dives into a conversation with Journal authors for a closer look at arts equity and inclusion. Authors will share stories about curriculum projects, practices, and outcomes that illustrate contemporary approaches to creative activity as a human right. These tales from the field connect everyday concerns ranging from teaching for equity in the art classroom to global human struggles for freedom. What will their stories inspire for you and your classroom?

    John Ploof and Lisa Hochtritt (Art Education, January 2018) tell the story of a justice-oriented teacher think tank that collaborates on professional development and curriculum planning. Join with Steve Ciampaglia (Art Education, July 2017) to discover the Plug-In Studio, a new media arts collective that works alongside African-American youth in the development of culturally relevant and socially responsive art video games. And, Cindy Maguire (Art Education, July 2017) will share her experience partnering with a refugee camp in Algeria to put on an international human rights festival with socially engaged artworks.

    Want to get a head start? Check out the articles mentioned below in archived issues of Art Education. Use your NAEA login credentials to access digital issues now at www.arteducators.org.

    image

    Amelia (Amy) Kraehe

    Senior Editor, Art Education, The Journal of the National Art Education Association, and Assistant Professor of Art Education, University of North Texas

    Amelia (Amy) Kraehe is senior editor of Art Education journal. She was an elementary art teacher, museum gallery teacher, and community-based art educator before entering higher education. She now teaches and mentors beginning K-12 art teachers and art education researchers at the University of North Texas where she is an assistant professor of art education. In the community, Kraehe collaborates with school leaders on arts equity initiatives in urban public schools, and she works with art museum educators and directors to develop inclusive and equitable museum practices. She is a published author with numerous journal articles and two books—The Palgrave Handbook on Race and the Arts in Education, and Pedagogies in the Flesh: Case Studies on the Embodiment of Sociocultural Differences in Education

    Steve Ciampaglia

    Associate Professor of Art Education, School of the Art Institute of Chicago, and Co-Director, the Plug-In Studio

    Steve Ciampaglia is a new media community artist and associate professor of art education at the School of the Art Institute of Chicago. His research areas are social justice and community arts, critical pedagogy, art + tech, and media arts education. Ciampaglia, who has presented his artwork and research at MIT, Stanford University, and Columbia University, has been published in the Harvard Educational Review, Studies in Art Education, and the Journal of Social Theory in Art Education. He is a co-founder of the Plug-In Studio—a socially engaged new media art collective that collaborates with youth and adults in diverse Chicago communities to make video games, interactive kinetic sculpture, augmented reality graffiti, soft circuits, and other art with technology. The studio was named a 2015 Fellow by A Blade of Grass Fellowship for Socially Engaged Art.

    Cindy Maguire

    Director, Art and Design Education, Adelphi University, New York

    Cindy Maguire is director of the undergraduate art and design education program at Adelphi University. She also co-directs ArtsAction Group, an international community-based collective committed to facilitating arts initiatives with children and youth in conflict-affected environments. Through respect, open dialogue, and long-term cooperation, the group works with local partners to create, produce, and share these experiences with a broader global audience. Previously, Maguire was a researcher at the Annenberg Institute for School Reform at Brown University and NYU’s Institute for Education and Social Policy. She taught visual arts education in the Los Angeles City Schools for over eight years. Primary research interests include STEAM and the role of collaborative and socially engaged art in personal and social transformation. Maguire is also a practicing artist. She received her BAE from University of Kansas; her MA from California State University, Long Beach; and her PhD from New York University. 

    John Ploof

    Professor, Art Education, School of the Art Institute of Chicago

    John Ploof is a socially engaged artist and educator who works with participatory projects that utilize art, design, and visual culture to galvanize activity around social issues. Ploof produced over 20 projects with the four-person collective Haha (1988-2008). He has authored and co-edited three books on social issues and contemporary art: The Object of Labor: Art, Cloth, and Cultural Production (MIT Press + SAIC Press, 2007); With Love from Haha, Essays and Notes on a Collective Practice (WhiteWalls + University of Chicago Press, 2008); and Art and Social Justice Education: Culture as Commons (Routledge, 2012). A professor of art education at the School of the Art Institute of Chicago, Ploof teaches courses such as The Art of Crossing the Street: Creativity and Culture in the 21st Century; Knowledge Lab; and Thesis Research as Social Inquiry.

    Lisa Hochtritt

    Associate Professor, Art & Visual Culture Education, University of Arizona, Tucson

    Lisa Hochtritt is associate professor, art, division of art & visual culture education at the University of Arizona, Tucson. She obtained her EdD at Teachers College, Columbia University in New York City, and her MA and California state teacher certifications in art, speech, and drama at San Francisco State University. Hochtritt received the NAEA award for Higher Education Art Educator of the Year, Pacific Region (2014), and the Colorado Art Education Association Art Educator of the Year award (2011). She is co-editor and author, with Therese Quinn and John Ploof, of Art and Social Justice Education: Culture as Commons (2012), published by Routledge, and the forthcoming Routledge anthology, co-edited with Elizabeth Garber and Manisha Sharma, Makers, Crafters, Educators: Working For Cultural Change.

    Upon completion of this NAEA webinar, you may earn 1 hour of professional development credit as designated by NAEA. Once the webinar is completed, you may view/print a Certification of Participation under the "Contents" tab. You may also print a transcript of all webinars attended under the "Dashboard" link in the right sidebar section of the page.  

    Clock hours provided upon completion of any NAEA professional learning program are granted for participation in an organized professional learning experience under responsible sponsorship, capable direction and qualified instruction, and can be used toward continuing education credit in most states. It is the responsibility of the participant to verify acceptance by professional governing authorities in their area.

  • NAEA Need to Know Webcast: Art Education Conversations: Questions about Research 

    Contains 1 Component(s)

    Join members of the NAEA Research Commission and guests in their first in a series of live Art Education Conversations.

    image


    NAEA Need to Know Webcast: Art Education Conversations: Questions about Research
    Tuesday, April 17, 2018 | 7-8 pm ET
    Cost: FREE

    Join members of the NAEA Research Commission and guests in their first in a series of live Art Education Conversations.

    Have you ever asked yourself: What is visual arts education research? Who are researchers in our field? What do these researchers do? How does it impact my students? How does this research get published? We'll answer these questions and more through a pre-recorded discussion followed by a live, interactive Q&A session.

    Please note that participation in this webcast does not include NAEA professional development credit.

    Susannah Brown

    Professor, Art Education, Florida Atlantic University

    Dr. Susannah Brown is a professor of art education at the College of Education, Department of Teaching and Learning, at Florida Atlantic University in Boca Raton, where she has worked for the past 28 years with learners of all ages—preK to adults—to inspire academic excellence and a commitment to the community through arts engagement. Brown has published book chapters, scholarly articles, and textbooks, including Curriculum Integration in Contemporary Teaching Practice: Emerging Research and Opportunities (IGI Global, 2018), Teaching Art Integration in the Schools (Cengage, 2013), and Creative Literacy in Action: Birth through Age Nine (Cengage, 2017), all of which incorporate creative engagement activities in teaching practice. 

    Joana S. Hyatt

    Assistant Professor and Program Director for Art Education, Lamar University

    Joana Hyatt earned her PhD in art education from the University of North Texas, where she was awarded the Priddy Fellowship. Dr. Hyatt has been a K-16 art educator for over 20 years, teaching in Nevada, Oklahoma, and Texas. Her students range in age from four years old to 96 years young. Her research interests and teaching emphasize the affective domains of teacher development through the investigations of self and community by employing inquiry-based methodologies of arts-based research and narrative inquiry.

    Hyatt has published in Art EducationThe Journal of Social Theory in Art Education, and Trends: The Journal of the Texas Art Education Association, and will have a chapter in P. Sameshima, B. White & A. Sinner (Eds.), Ma: Materiality in Teaching and Learning. Hyatt serves on the NAEA Research Commission—Professional Learning through Research (PLR) Working Group as the Western Division representative. She is also on the editorial review board for Art Education. Hyatt is now assistant professor and program director for art education at Lamar University in Beaumont, Texas, and teaches online courses for the University of Florida. 

    Dana Carlisle Kletchka

    Assistant Professor, Art Museum Education, The Ohio State University

    Dana Carlisle Kletchka is an assistant professor of art museum education in the Department of Arts Administration, Education and Policy at The Ohio State University. Her research areas include post-critical art museum education theory; professional development for preK–12 teachers in art museum contexts; the use of social media and digital technologies on interpretation and engagement in the art museum; and the professional positionality of art museum educators within the profound paradigmatic shift of art museums over the last 40 years.  She is co-editor of an upcoming book, Professional Development in Art Museums: Strategies of Engagement Through Contemporary Art (NAEA). In 2015, Kletchka was recognized as NAEA’s Art Educator of the Year for the Museum Education Division.

    F. Robert Sabol, PhD

    Purdue University

    F. Robert Sabol is a Professor of Visual and Performing Arts at Purdue University, Head of the Department of Art and Design, and Program Coordinator for the Art Education program. He has been the President of the National Art Education Association (NAEA) and the Art Education Association of Indiana (AEAI). He is a member of the Leadership Team of the National Consortium for Core Arts Standards (NCCAS) and national chair of the Model Cornerstone Assessment Development Team. Sabol’s research interests include assessment, multiculturalism, arts education policy, curriculum development, educational leadership, and professional development of art educators. He has given over 280 presentations of his research at state, national, and international conferences. He has been a consultant for a number of federal government agencies and international governments on art education policy, standards, curriculum development, licensure, and assessment. He also has received grants from the National Endowment for the Arts, the U.S. Department of Education, the National Art Education Foundation, and other funding sources to support his research. He has published three books and over 90 articles in professional journals. Sabol’s numerous awards for his research and teaching include NAEA Art Educator of the Year Award, NAEA Distinguished Fellow, NAEA Distinguished Service within the Profession Award, NAEA Manual Barkan Memorial Award, NAEA Western Region Higher Education Art Educator of the Year, Indiana Governor’s Arts Award, Indiana Art Educator of the Year, Purdue University Book of Great Teachers, and, twice, the Purdue University Excellence in Teaching Award.

    Enid Zimmerman, EdD

    Indiana University

    Enid Zimmerman is Professor Emerita of Art Education at Indiana University. In her research in art education, she focuses on global concerns, talent development, creativity, feminism, and leadership and policy issues. She has taught, conducted workshops, and served as a consultant in over 25 countries. She is an NAEA Distinguished Fellow, was the first Chair of the NAEA Research Commission, and served as an NAEA Research Commissioner in 2012-2015. Zimmerman has received the NAEA National Art Educator and National Higher Education Art Educator awards, as well as the Ziegfeld, Lowenfeld, and Barkan awards. Recent awards are the Distinguished Lecture at Miami University of Ohio, the Davis Lecture at North Texas University, and the NAEA Elliot Eisner Lifetime Achievement Award. She is co-evaluator of the NAEA School for Art Leaders, and recently co-edited two NAEA books, Connecting Creativity Research and Practice in Art Education and Culturally Sensitive Art Education in a Global World. Another NAEA book, Through the Prism: Looking at the Spectrum of Writings of Enid Zimmerman, summarizes her influences on art education through her own contributions and those of her former students and colleagues. 

  • NAEA Need to Know Webcast: Engaging Social Action through Service Learning

    Contains 1 Component(s)

    How can art educators provide a platform for learners to confront stereotypes, inequality, and discrimination, while fostering trust, reciprocity, and hope? This can’t-miss webcast explores how service learning can set the stage for social change and develop critical thinking, collaboration, and self-reflection.

    image


    NAEA Need to Know Webcast: Engaging Social Action through Service Learning 
    Tuesday, May 15 | 7-8 pm ET
    Cost: FREE

    How can art educators provide a platform for learners to confront stereotypes, inequality, and discrimination, while fostering trust, reciprocity, and hope? This can’t-miss webcast explores how service learning can set the stage for social change and develop critical thinking, collaboration, and self-reflection. Join us as educators from all levels share successful action-based projects, including the work of preservice educators and K-12 learners. From Empty Bowls and intergenerational art collaborations, walk away with ideas for implementing service learning and global citizenship in your respective setting!

    Please note that participation in this webcast does not include NAEA professional development credit.

    Susannah Brown

    Professor, Art Education, Florida Atlantic University

    Dr. Susannah Brown is a professor of art education at the College of Education, Department of Teaching and Learning, at Florida Atlantic University in Boca Raton, where she has worked for the past 28 years with learners of all ages—preK to adults—to inspire academic excellence and a commitment to the community through arts engagement. Brown has published book chapters, scholarly articles, and textbooks, including Curriculum Integration in Contemporary Teaching Practice: Emerging Research and Opportunities (IGI Global, 2018), Teaching Art Integration in the Schools (Cengage, 2013), and Creative Literacy in Action: Birth through Age Nine (Cengage, 2017), all of which incorporate creative engagement activities in teaching practice. 

    Joana S. Hyatt

    Assistant Professor and Program Director for Art Education, Lamar University

    Joana Hyatt earned her PhD in art education from the University of North Texas, where she was awarded the Priddy Fellowship. Dr. Hyatt has been a K-16 art educator for over 20 years, teaching in Nevada, Oklahoma, and Texas. Her students range in age from four years old to 96 years young. Her research interests and teaching emphasize the affective domains of teacher development through the investigations of self and community by employing inquiry-based methodologies of arts-based research and narrative inquiry.

    Hyatt has published in Art EducationThe Journal of Social Theory in Art Education, and Trends: The Journal of the Texas Art Education Association, and will have a chapter in P. Sameshima, B. White & A. Sinner (Eds.), Ma: Materiality in Teaching and Learning. Hyatt serves on the NAEA Research Commission—Professional Learning through Research (PLR) Working Group as the Western Division representative. She is also on the editorial review board for Art Education. Hyatt is now assistant professor and program director for art education at Lamar University in Beaumont, Texas, and teaches online courses for the University of Florida. 

    Dana Carlisle Kletchka

    Assistant Professor, Art Museum Education, The Ohio State University

    Dana Carlisle Kletchka is an assistant professor of art museum education in the Department of Arts Administration, Education and Policy at The Ohio State University. Her research areas include post-critical art museum education theory; professional development for preK–12 teachers in art museum contexts; the use of social media and digital technologies on interpretation and engagement in the art museum; and the professional positionality of art museum educators within the profound paradigmatic shift of art museums over the last 40 years.  She is co-editor of an upcoming book, Professional Development in Art Museums: Strategies of Engagement Through Contemporary Art (NAEA). In 2015, Kletchka was recognized as NAEA’s Art Educator of the Year for the Museum Education Division.

    F. Robert Sabol, PhD

    Purdue University

    F. Robert Sabol is a Professor of Visual and Performing Arts at Purdue University, Head of the Department of Art and Design, and Program Coordinator for the Art Education program. He has been the President of the National Art Education Association (NAEA) and the Art Education Association of Indiana (AEAI). He is a member of the Leadership Team of the National Consortium for Core Arts Standards (NCCAS) and national chair of the Model Cornerstone Assessment Development Team. Sabol’s research interests include assessment, multiculturalism, arts education policy, curriculum development, educational leadership, and professional development of art educators. He has given over 280 presentations of his research at state, national, and international conferences. He has been a consultant for a number of federal government agencies and international governments on art education policy, standards, curriculum development, licensure, and assessment. He also has received grants from the National Endowment for the Arts, the U.S. Department of Education, the National Art Education Foundation, and other funding sources to support his research. He has published three books and over 90 articles in professional journals. Sabol’s numerous awards for his research and teaching include NAEA Art Educator of the Year Award, NAEA Distinguished Fellow, NAEA Distinguished Service within the Profession Award, NAEA Manual Barkan Memorial Award, NAEA Western Region Higher Education Art Educator of the Year, Indiana Governor’s Arts Award, Indiana Art Educator of the Year, Purdue University Book of Great Teachers, and, twice, the Purdue University Excellence in Teaching Award.

    Enid Zimmerman, EdD

    Indiana University

    Enid Zimmerman is Professor Emerita of Art Education at Indiana University. In her research in art education, she focuses on global concerns, talent development, creativity, feminism, and leadership and policy issues. She has taught, conducted workshops, and served as a consultant in over 25 countries. She is an NAEA Distinguished Fellow, was the first Chair of the NAEA Research Commission, and served as an NAEA Research Commissioner in 2012-2015. Zimmerman has received the NAEA National Art Educator and National Higher Education Art Educator awards, as well as the Ziegfeld, Lowenfeld, and Barkan awards. Recent awards are the Distinguished Lecture at Miami University of Ohio, the Davis Lecture at North Texas University, and the NAEA Elliot Eisner Lifetime Achievement Award. She is co-evaluator of the NAEA School for Art Leaders, and recently co-edited two NAEA books, Connecting Creativity Research and Practice in Art Education and Culturally Sensitive Art Education in a Global World. Another NAEA book, Through the Prism: Looking at the Spectrum of Writings of Enid Zimmerman, summarizes her influences on art education through her own contributions and those of her former students and colleagues.