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  • NAEA Need to Know Webcast: All About Artsonia: Past, Present, and Future

    Contains 1 Component(s) Includes a Live Event on 03/13/2018 at 7:00 PM (EDT)

    Join us for an in-depth interview with Artsonia Co-founder Jim Meyers, as he discusses Artsonia’s past, present, and future. Learn how Artsonia got its start, what a day at Artsonia looks like, and what the future holds for Artsonia users.

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    NAEA Need to Know Webcast
    All About Artsonia: Past, Present, and Future,
    March 13, 2017 | 7-8 pm ET
    Cost: FREE

    Join us for an in-depth interview with Artsonia Co-founder Jim Meyers, as he discusses Artsonia’s past, present, and future. Learn how Artsonia got its start, what a day at Artsonia looks like, and what the future holds for Artsonia users.

    Artsonia, the world’s largest online student art museum, 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. 

    REGISTER HERE


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    Jim Meyers

    Co-founder/CEO, Artsonia

    Jim Meyers is co-founder and chief executive officer of Artsonia, and oversees all day-to-day operations for the company. Originally from a small town in Indiana, Meyers has a bachelor's degree in Electrical Engineering from the University of Notre Dame. He has been awarded the Distinguished Service Award for his 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, or providing support and resources to educators.


  • STEAM From Theory to Practice

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1.00 Credit Hour offered Includes a Live Event on 03/07/2018 at 7:00 PM (EST)

    Move beyond ideas and talking points and jumpstart your STEAM curriculum! Join us for this can’t-miss discussion where presenters will discuss what STEAM is, what it could be, and how we can get there. Get a glimpse into STEAM classrooms and take away practical ideas for application.

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    STEAM From Theory to Practice
    Wednesday, March 7, 2018 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Move beyond ideas and talking points and jumpstart your STEAM curriculum! Join us for this can’t-miss discussion where presenters will discuss what STEAM is, what it could be, and how we can get there. Get a glimpse into STEAM classrooms and take away practical ideas for application.

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    Andrew D. Watson

    Fine Arts Instructional Specialist, Alexandria City Public Schools, Alexandria, VA

    Andrew D. Watson is the Fine Arts Instructional Specialist for Alexandria City Public Schools, where he supervises the arts education of over 15,000 students in Northern Virginia. Formerly, Andrew co-developed the Fairfax County Public Schools STEAM Project, which transformed four Elementary School STEM Labs—with minimal support and no integration with the arts—into over 100 fully integrated Elementary School STEAM programs and five Maker Spaces. 

    Andrew is the Chair of the 2018 NAEA Convention is Seattle. His articles on STEAM Education and Design Thinking appear in Art Education Journal, SchoolArts Magazine, Principal, and the Journal for Quality and Participation, among others. Andrew volunteers his time as a founding member of the Board of Directors of the Innovation Collaborative, as well as an advisor to the Congressional STEAM Caucus. Previously, he served as an advisor to the National Art Honor Society and the Smithsonian Institution's National Portrait Gallery. 

    Meredith K. Cosier

    Art and STEAM Specialist, Bucknell Elementary, Alexandria, VA

    Meredith K. Cosier is an Art and STEAM specialist who works primarily with K-8 students and has developed STEAM programs for both privileged and Title I schools. She graduated from Virginia Commonwealth University with two BFA degrees in Art Education and Painting and Printmaking. Since 2012, she has developed and taught Maker Education K-9 curriculums for the Smithsonian Associates summer camps, including Video Game Design, Animation, and Physical Computing Sculpture. With VCU Art Education’s Currentlab, Meredith co-developed curriculums for K-12 Art teachers to implement Video Game Design into their own programs. She is currently teaching K-6 Art and STEAM in Fairfax County Public Schools while designing her second STEAM curriculum for a reROUTEUS1, a nonprofit summer camp for disadvantaged youth.

    Michelle Land

    Art Specialist, FCPS PBL County Support Teacher, Stratford Landing Elementary, Alexandria, VA

    Michelle Land is an Art Specialist, STEAM Teacher, and Project-Based Learning (PBL) County Support teacher for Fairfax County Public Schools (FCPS). She received a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree and Masters of Arts in Teaching degree from Maryland Institute College of Art (MICA). Michelle has taught STEAM-based summer camps for the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C. Her current teaching practice revolves around introducing students to real world challenges and professions while putting the “A” in STEAM.

    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.

  • Revitalize Your AP Art History Curriculum: Align with the New College Board Curriculum

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1.00 Credit Hour offered

    Join College Board AP Art History Chief Reader Heather Madar and AP Art History educators as they discuss the newly redesigned AP Art History curriculum, student outcomes, and the renewed energy in art history happening in the classroom!

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    Revitalize Your AP Art History Curriculum: Align with the New College Board Curriculum 
    Wednesday, February 7, 2018 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Join College Board AP Art History Chief Reader Heather Madar and AP Art History educators as they discuss the newly redesigned AP Art History curriculum, student outcomes, and the renewed energy in art history happening in the classroom!


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    Heather Madar

    Associate Professor of Art History, Humboldt State University, Arcata, CA College Board Chief Reader, AP Art History Program

    Heather Madar received her PhD in History of Art from University of California, Berkeley, and is an associate professor of Art History at Humboldt State University in Arcata, CA. Her scholarly work focuses on early modern art in Northern Europe, the history of prints, and cross-cultural interactions between Renaissance Europe and the Ottoman Empire. As Chief Reader for the AP Art History Program, Madar serves as the primary higher education point person for the AP Art History program, overseeing the annual reading in which approximately 25,000 AP Art History exams are scored by approximately 150 college and high school art history instructors. She also serves on the AP Art History test development committee.

    Tiffany Alvarez-Thurman

    Art Educator, Plano Senior High School, Plano, TX Committee Member, College Board AP Art History Test Development

    Tiffany Alvarez-Thurman has worked as an art teacher for 14 years in varying roles. For the past 10 years she has worked as AP Art History teacher for Plano Senior High School in Plano, TX, where she currently has five sections and 125 students. Alvarez-Thurman also serves as a member of the College Board's Test Development Committee, is the College Board Advisor, and has been a Reader, Table Leader, and Question Leader at the annual AP Reading.

    Julie Tallent

    Art Educator, duPont Manual High School, Louisville, KY Co-chair, College Board AP Art History Development Committee

    Julie Tallent is a secondary educator who teaches studio art and art history at duPont Manual High School, a public magnet school in Louisville, KY. She guides art and art history students through all iterations of the creative process, including understanding materials and processes, conceptualization, production, and presentation of artwork. Tallent helps students refine technical and conceptual skills both in art and art history; speak and write about artwork; and prepare for competitions, exhibitions, research, community service, and educational opportunities. She serves as Co-chair of the College Board AP Art History Development Committee. She has presented at NAEA, KAEA, and AP Annual Conferences, written a blog post for Art History Teaching Resources, and most recently participated in Duke University’s Islamic Studies Center Summer Institute for educators. Tallent holds a MAT in Art Education, BA in Art, and BA in English from the University of Louisville.

    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.

  • Visible Learning: Design Thinking Methodologies for K-16 Educators

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1.00 Credit Hour offered

    Learn how K-16 educators are successfully implementing a design-thinking process to lead students in meaningful creative problem-solving experiences. Take away inspiration and information for implementing design thinking methodologies in your classroom.

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    Visible Learning: Design Thinking Methodologies for K-16 Educators
    Wednesday, January 24, 2018 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Join us for this essential workshop exploring Design Thinking—a systematic, iterative process that maximizes the potential for student-devised creative solutions. Investigate a human-centered approach to solving real-world problems by understanding users’ needs and developing insights that can impact individuals and communities. Learn how K-16 educators are successfully implementing a design-thinking process to lead students in meaningful creative problem-solving experiences. Take away inspiration and information for implementing design thinking methodologies in your classroom.

    Rande Blank

    Director, MAT Art + Design Education University of the Arts, Philadelphia, PA; NAEA Design Interest Group Chair

    Rande Blank provides professional development for PK-16 teachers and teaches preservice students about design thinking in the art classroom, strategies and accommodations for students with special needs, and curriculum writing. She supervises and evaluates student teachers and is the NAEA student chapter liaison. 

    Rande is active in state and national art and design education associations, is the Chair of the Design Interest Group (DIG) for NAEA and presents regularly at the NAEA, Pennsylvania Art Education Association & Art Education New Jersey conferences. She is the director of the Higher Education Division of PAEA and on the advisory boards of the NAEA Summer Studio Design Thinking Institute and DesignED. Rande earned her MEd from Arcadia University and her BS in Design at University of Maryland, and completed Post Bach at MCAD.

    Stephanie Silverman

    Assistant Professor, University of the Arts, Philadelphia PA; Art + Design Education Graduate Program; Upper School Art + Design Educator, The Tatnall School, Wilmington, DE

    Stephanie’s interest and expertise includes design thinking and interdisciplinary art and design. Her secondary students have been awarded over 500 regional awards and 12 national medals in the Scholastic Art & Writing Awards program, and have been awarded nearly $2 million in scholarships and prizes for their creative accomplishments since 2010. A graduate of the Rhode Island School of Design (BFA) and the University of the Arts (MAT, Art + Design Education), Stephanie is a National Board-Certified Art + Design Educator (Early Adolescence/Young Adulthood-Art) and holds a Pennsylvania Instructional Certificate in K-12 Art with experience teaching age 3 through the graduate level. Stephanie is the 2013 Delaware Secondary Art Educator of the Year and the National Art Education Association’s 2015 Eastern Region Secondary Art Educator of the Year. She is a practicing artist and a regular presenter at both state and national conferences.

    Diane Richards

    Art Educator, The Hill School, Pottstown, PA

    Diane Richards is a graduate of Moore College of Art and Design ‘93 with a BFA in Illustration. She has been an art educator for 14 years. Currently, Diane is a high school art educator at The Hill School, a private boarding school, where she teaches Design Thinking, Digital Photography, Fibers, Studio Art and is the advisor to the school’s yearbook. When Diane is not teaching, she is working on her Master’s degree at the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts in their low-residency MFA program. Before teaching, she spent 15 years as a graphic designer. She loves building creative confidence within her students.

    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.

  • Social Purpose: Art Educators Making a Difference with Community Causes

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1.00 Credit Hour offered

    The visual arts can serve to enhance the lives of others through meaningful contributions to society. Join us to learn how art educators have made a difference in their community, and beyond, by using their time and talent in the arts to make the world a better place!

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    Social Purpose: Art Educators Making a Difference with Community Causes
    Wednesday, January 10, 2018 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    The visual arts can serve to enhance the lives of others through meaningful contributions to society. Join us to learn how art educators have made a difference in their community, and beyond, by using their time and talent in the arts to make the world a better place! Find inspiration to make a difference in your classroom, community, and world through the visual arts.


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    Ryan Egan

    Communications Director, The Memory Project

    Ryan has a background in community development and experiential education. He spent several years in Peru working for Peace Corps in varying capacities, and, more recently, led student groups on three-month GAP-year programs in various regions of the world through Carpe Diem Education. Ryan has been involved with the Memory Project since 2009.

    Terri Simpson

    Ceramics Art Instructor, Little Rock Christian High School

    Terri's teaching career has spanned three decades. She currently has what she considers to be her dream job, teaching Ceramics at Little Rock Christian High School. She feels fortunate to have traveled many places in the world for both pleasure and purpose. 

    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.

  • Mindfulness – Classroom Orientation from Trained Teachers

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1.00 Credit Hour offered

    Mindfulness in the art room opens doors to teaching focus, a greater sense of self and well-being, and enhanced creativity. Join this webinar to learn more about how to develop and foster mindfulness as well as an enhanced sense of purpose for your art students. Veteran educators and mindfulness practitioners will share best practices and examples of mindfulness in the visual arts classroom.

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    Mindfulness – Classroom Orientation from Trained Teachers
    Wednesday, December 13, 2017 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Mindfulness in the art room opens doors to teaching focus, a greater sense of self and well-being, and enhanced creativity. Join this webinar to learn more about how to develop and foster mindfulness as well as an enhanced sense of purpose for your art students. Veteran educators and mindfulness practitioners will share best practices and examples of mindfulness in the visual arts classroom.

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    Lark Keeler

    Saint Andrew's Lower School, Visual Art Teacher; Florida Art Education Association, President-Elect; Certified in Mindfulness Fundamentals

    Lark Keeler is the former Curator of Education at MOCA, North Miami, and former Lead Art Instructor and Faculty Liaison at NSU Art Museum, Fort Lauderdale. Currently, she is a visual art instructor at NSU Art Museum and Saint Andrew's School. Over the past 17 years, she has taught visual arts in schools and museums, working with students of all ages and abilities throughout the communities of Florida. She was awarded the Florida Art Education Association's Museum Educator of the Year in 2010 and since has participated in the National Guild for Community Arts Education Leadership Institute, the NAEA School for Art Leaders, and received a certification in Mindfulness Fundamentals. She now serves as a board member for the Florida Alliance for Arts Education, Florida Art Education Association's President-Elect and Conference Chair, Secretary for the National Caucus on the Spiritual in Art Education and Florida State Delegate for NAEA.

    Diane Scully

    Minnesota State University Mankato, University Supervisor

    Diane Scully spent over three decades teaching visual and media arts in the Columbia Heights School District in Minnesota. During those years, she created the district elementary art program, taught visual art in a variety of schools, designed the AP Studio Art and Art History program, and was the district fine arts coordinator. Diane has received numerous NAEA and state awards for her leadership. She was selected for the 2015 School for Art Leaders which re-ignited her interest and practice of mindfulness. She is currently a University Supervisor for Minnesota State University Mankato and is an oil and cold wax painter. Diane serves as a National Art Education Association Research Commissioner, Board Member on the National Art Education Foundation, and aids in coordinating the Minnesota Scholastic Art Awards.

    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.

  • Teaching the Visual Arts through Choice

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1.00 Credit Hour offered

    Don’t miss this exploration of choice-based art education led by veteran educators. Learn how to use the concept of choice to teach visual arts from elementary through high school.

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    Teaching the Visual Arts through Choice 
    Wednesday, November 15, 2017 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Don’t miss this exploration of choice-based art education led by veteran educators. Learn how to use the concept of choice to teach visual arts from elementary through high school. Take a deep dive into classroom organization, management, and preparation for offering students choice in project work while maintaining high standards for outcomes.

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    Joy Schultz (Moderator)

    Choice-Art Specialist / Co-President, NAEA Choice-Art Interest Group

    Joy Schultz is co-president of the NAEA Choice-Art Interest Group, writes regularly for her blog, and is a Twitter contributor. Joy has a master’s degree in visual studies and is enjoying her 28th year of teaching. She is an AP Art Studio Instructor, and teaches three levels of the following courses: Drawing, Painting, Media Art, Printmaking, Sculpture, Convergent Technology, and Fashion Design to grades 9-12. Joy is fortunate to have two 3-D printers and a couple of sewing machines to mix it up in her art studio.

    Joy serves as advisor to the Art Club and the Culinary Club, and help promotes and participates in local and state student art shows and competitions. Her honors and awards include 2017 City of Little Rock Teachers Award, 2015 Arkansas Secondary Art Educator of the Year, 2013 Jackson T. Stephen's Teacher of the Year Award, Arkansas Governor's School Teacher Recognition, and 2005 Presidential Scholars Teachers Recognition. She has also presented at the NAEA National Convention for several years. 

    Nikki F. Kalcevic

    Art Educator, NBCT; Ardis Ann Middle School, Bentonville, Arkansas

    Nikki has a BA in Studio Art, an Instructional Elementary Education Certification for grades preK-6, and a MEd in Art Education and Art Education Certification pK-12. She holds National Board Certification in Early Adolescence through Young Adulthood/Art and teaches grades 5 and 6 in Bentonville, Arkansas, at Ardis Ann Middle School. Nikki was honored to be the 2014-2015 Arkansas Art Educator of the Year, and now serves as AAE Middle-Level Representative & Vendor Coordinator and Leadership Representative for encore classes at her school. 

    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 institute 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.

  • Need to Know Webcast: Introducing Artsonia Classroom Mode: Student-Generated Digital Portfolios

    Contains 1 Component(s)

    Join Tiffany Rahn and Jim Meyers as they lead an overview of Classroom Mode, the simple way for students to create their own digital portfolios in Artsonia. Learn how these student portfolios can also be used for assessment, classroom management, art program fundraising, and more!

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    Need to Know Webcast
    Introducing Artsonia Classroom Mode: Student-Generated Digital Portfolios
    November 6, 2017 | 7-8 pm ET
    Cost: FREE

    Join Tiffany Rahn and Jim Meyers as they lead an overview of Classroom Mode, the simple way for students to create their own digital portfolios in Artsonia. Learn how these student portfolios can also be used for assessment, classroom management, art program fundraising, and more!

    Classroom Mode bypasses the task of art teachers taking thousands of photographs of artwork each year for publication, and instead provides a hands-on opportunity for students to learn about photography, curating their own portfolio, and creating thoughtful titles and artist statements.

    Artsonia is world’s largest online student art museum, offering 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.


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    Jim Meyers

    Co-founder/CEO, Artsonia

    Jim Meyers is co-founder and chief executive officer of Artsonia, and oversees all day-to-day operations for the company. Originally from a small town in Indiana, Meyers has a bachelor's degree in Electrical Engineering from the University of Notre Dame. He has been awarded the Distinguished Service Award for his 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, or providing support and resources to educators.


  • Need to Know Webcast: Design Thinking in STEAM: An International Perspective through a Mixed Methods Study

    Contains 1 Component(s)

    This webcast from the NAEA Research Commission’s Mixed Methods Working Group highlights findings that identify differing design thinking perspectives, values, and cultures from across the globe in Science, Technology, Engineering, Art, and Mathematics (STEAM).

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    Need to Know Webcast
    Design Thinking in STEAM: An International Perspective through a Mixed Methods Study 
    November 21, 2017 | 7-8 pm ET
    Cost: FREE

    This webcast from the NAEA Research Commission’s Mixed Methods Working Group highlights findings that identify differing design thinking perspectives, values, and cultures from across the globe in Science, Technology, Engineering, Art, and Mathematics (STEAM). 

    Presenter Scott Bartholomew will discuss how open-ended design challenges are an effective way of challenging students, encouraging creativity, and fostering 21st-century skills in learners. These types of design prompts, which can be found in all areas of STEAM education, can be difficult to assess in art education using traditional approaches like rubrics—which are problematic in terms of subjectivity and reliability. These issues are further compounded when viewing and assessing work internationally, as student expectations and teacher values often differ from country to country. 

    Bartholomew will demonstrate how Adaptive Comparative Judgment (ACJ), a new method for teachers and researchers to evaluate design challenges, has proven to be highly reliable for assessing open-ended problems. ACJ centers on making judgments when comparing student work until a rank order has been produced. This approach, first used in the United Kingdom, has been studied in Australia, Ireland, Sweden, and the United States, with promising results.

    As an assessment tool, ACJ can also provide an opportunity to identify priorities and values for judges as they work through the process of making comparative judgments and providing the accompanying rationale for each decision. In this way, values related to “good design” and “design thinking” can be extracted through the ACJ process of assessment. In this webcast, teachers and supervisors/administrators can examine the issue of process versus product.


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


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    Scott R. Bartholomew

    Assistant Professor of Engineering/Technology Teacher Education

    Scott R. Bartholomew is Assistant Professor of Engineering/Technology Teacher Education at Purdue University. Previously, he taught Technology and Engineering classes at the middle school and university level. Bartholomew’s expertise lies in open-ended design, Adaptive Comparative Judgment (ACJ) assessment techniques, student design portfolios, and Technology & Engineering teacher preparation.

    Raymond Veon

    Assistant Dean for Arts Education

    Raymond Veon is currently Assistant Dean for Arts Education in the Caine College of the Arts at Utah State University, and is the Founding Director for the Beverly Taylor Sorenson Arts Access Program, which serves students with special needs through the arts. Professor Veon also teaches studio in the Department of Art and Design and currently coordinates the department’s assessment program. Formerly, he was the Director of Arts in the Atlanta Public Schools. He has received multiple awards and grants, including two large federal education grants. His research interests include arts assessment and creativity.

    Kathy Marzilli Miraglia

    Professor of Art Education

    Kathy Marzilli Miraglia is Professor of Art Education at the University of Massachusetts Dartmouth and Co-Chairperson of the Department of Art Education, Art History, and Media Studies. She earned a Doctor of Education from the Teacher Education and School Improvement Program at the University of Massachusetts Amherst. She was awarded the 2017 Kathy Connors Teaching Award by the National Art Education Association (NAEA) Women’s Caucus, the Massachusetts Higher Education Art Educator of the Year by the Council of the Massachusetts Art Education Association, and the Outstanding Arts Educator Award from the Massachusetts Alliance for the Arts. She is a published author of book chapters and journal articles, and co-edited the book Inquiry in Action: Paradigms, Methodologies and Perspectives in Art Education Research. She served as Higher Education Eastern Division Director for NAEA, and currently serves as the Preservice Division representative to the NAEA Research Commission. 

  • Need to Know Webcast: Social Justice Art Education

    Contains 1 Component(s)

    How can educators foster a critical consciousness concerning the systems of inequality through experiential activities in the study and making of art? Using the sources, processes, and consequences of oppression as well as recognizing one’s relationship to being a part of changing the conditions of oppression, how can you teach toward everyday, brave upstander actions?

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    Need to Know Webcast: Social Justice Art Education
    February 21, 2018 | 7-8 pm ET
    Cost: FREE

    How can educators foster a critical consciousness concerning the systems of inequality through experiential activities in the study and making of art? Using the sources, processes, and consequences of oppression as well as recognizing one’s relationship to being a part of changing the conditions of oppression, how can you teach toward everyday, brave upstander actions?

    Impassioned by social justice issues of equity and diversity, the curricular team of this NAEF grant-funded project created a generative living curricula titled “Social Justice Art Encounters with Linda Stein’s Art”—an interactive website that explores social justice themes in Stein’s artwork.

    Presenters will discuss how this curriculum teaches toward understanding the value of diversity, appreciating that everyone is responsible for the well-being of others, (re)imagining what global citizenship can be, and considering how art education plays a role toward social justice.

    Explore encounters with Stein’s art series, all of which are designed to foster critical consciousness and upstander action to challenge injustice. Gain a firsthand look at this interactive website that explores social justice themes in Stein’s artwork, and learn how to integrate the website’s functionality and content into your teaching. Pre- and post-questionnaires will allow for participant feedback, and help to inform the team’s ongoing research.

    This webinar will be presented via Zoom - REGISTER HERE

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


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    Karen Keifer-Boyd, PhD

    Professor of Art Education and Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies, Pennsylvania State University

    Karen Keifer-Boyd is Professor of Art Education and Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies at The Pennsylvania State University. She co-authored Including Difference: A Communitarian Approach to Art Education in the Least Restrictive Environment (NAEA, 2013), InCITE, InSIGHT, InSITE (NAEA, 2008), and Engaging Visual Culture (Davis, 2007); co-edited Real-World Readings in Art Education: Things Your Professors Never Told You (Falmer, 2000); and has numerous peer-reviewed research publications. Her research on transdisciplinary creativity, inclusion, feminist art pedagogy, visual culture, cyberart activism, transcultural dialogues, action research, and eco-social justice art has been translated and published in six countries. She co-founded and edited Visual Culture & Gender, and has taught and researched with Fulbright Awards in Austria (2012, 2009) and Finland (2006).

    Keifer-Boyd leads a curricula team on social justice art education in developing encounters with art by Linda Stein, activates explorations with the Judy Chicago Art Education Collection, and contributes as researcher and consultant to VSA, the international organization on arts and disability, working with the Jean Kennedy Smith Arts and Disability program of the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts. She has been recognized with several NAEA awards, elected as NAEA Distinguished Fellow Class of 2013, NAEA Women’s Caucus president (2012-2014), and Coordinator of the Caucus of Social Theory in Art Education; served on the Research Steering Committee for the Art Education Research Institute, Council for Policy Studies in Art Education, United States Society for Education Through Art (USSEA) Outreach Committee, and as 2012 Fulbright Distinguished Chair in Gender Studies at Alpen-Adria-Universität Klagenfurt, Austria.

    Wanda B. Knight, PhD

    Associate Professor of Art Education and Women’s, Gender & Sexuality Studies/Professor-in-Charge of the Art Education Program, Penn State University

    Wanda B. Knight is an Associate Professor of Art Education and Women’s, Gender & Sexuality Studies and is Professor-in-Charge of the Art Education Program at Penn State University. Besides university level teaching, she has served as a preK-12 art teacher, registrar and curator of an art museum, and principal of both elementary and secondary schools. Her work concerning teacher education, critical race theory, culturally competent teaching, diversity and inclusion, social justice, and educational equity is published widely and her presentations span national and international locations.

    Her honors include the Kenneth Marantz Distinguished Alumni Award from The Ohio State University, the Pennsylvania Art Education Association Outstanding Higher Education Art Educator Award, and the National Art Education Association J. Eugene Grigsby Jr. Award for outstanding contributions to the field of art education.  

    Yen-Ju Lin, PhD

    Museum Art Educator, Instructional Technologist, Researcher, and Graphic Designer

    Yen-Ju Lin is a museum art educator, instructional technologist, researcher, and graphic designer. Her works explore critical pedagogy and instructional design of new media technology in art education. She worked at the Department of Education, Exhibition, and Information Services at the National Palace Museum (NPM) in Taiwan, 2010-2011. Her work at the NPM involved curating new educational media for translating ancient museum artifacts into meaningful narratives for museum visitors. Her dissertation, completed in 2016, Designing with Information and Communications Technologies (ICTs) for Event Potentials in an Art Museum Context, investigated engaging critical dialogue through the integration of ICTs in a series of educational activities with the Surveying Judy Chicago: Five Decades exhibition at Palmer Museum of Art in 2014. She has served as the associate editor of Visual Cultural & Gender, an international, peer-reviewed, multimedia online journal since 2016.

    Ann Holt, PhD

    Art and Design Instructor, Adelphi University and Pratt Institute

    Ann Holt teaches courses in art and design education at Adelphi University and Pratt Institute. Holt recently served as Executive Director of artist Linda Stein's nonprofit, Have Art Will Travel! Inc. for Gender Justice. Her research encompasses feminist perspectives of archives, marginalized histories of art education, and social justice pedagogy. She holds a BFA in painting from the San Francisco Art Institute and an MA in art education from Concordia University in Montreal, Canada.

    Holt completed her doctoral work in art education with a minor in women’s, gender and sexuality studies at Penn State University. Her dissertation explores a feminist transdisciplinary orientation to the Judy Chicago Art Education Collection housed at Penn State and broadens understanding about engaging and encountering art education archival records.

    Cheri Eileen Ehrlich, EdD

    Art Educator

    Cheri Eileen Ehrlich has 20 years of combined experience teaching in art museums, community centers, K-12 schools, and universities. She has worked with learners of all abilities and ages, including diverse ethnic, racial and socio-economic backgrounds. Ehrlich's research on feminist art and adolescent engagement in art museums is published in Visual Art Research. Her chapters appear in the book Multiculturalism in Art Museums Today and the upcoming books Women’s Caucus Lobby Activism and Feminism and Museums: Intervention, Disruption and Change. As an art and museum educator, Ehrlich's career has been rich and wide-ranging. Currently, she is a full-time Adjunct Assistant Professor at Kutztown University of Pennsylvania in the Art Education and Crafts Department where she teaches the courses Women in the Arts and Art, Design, and Visual Culture. 

    Ehrlich has taught preservice art educators at Moore College of Art and Design, Brooklyn College, The City College of New York (CCNY), and Teachers College Columbia University, and has worked in the education departments at the Brooklyn Museum, Museum of Arts and Design (MAD), Wallach Art Gallery at Columbia University, and Dia: Beacon. Before working in museums, Ehrlich taught art in high schools in New York City and Andover, MA. She completed her doctoral work in art and art education at Teachers College Columbia University, where she also received her EdM. Additionally, Ehrlich holds a BFA in Painting and a BA in Women's Studies from UMass Amherst, and an MAT in Art Education from Tufts School of the Museum of Fine Arts.