WHEN ONE IS ASKED to consider the question "What makes a person intelligent?," the most common responses will often note a person's ability to solve problems, utilize logic, and think critically. These typical traits of intelligence are sometimes lumped together under the lable of "raw intelligence." A person's intelligence, traditionally speaking, is contained in his or her general intellect - in otherwords, how each and every one of us comprehend, examine, and respond to outside stimuli, whether it be to solve a math problem correctly or to anticipate an opponent's next move in a game of tennis. Our intelligence, therefore, is our singular, collective ability to act and react in an ever-changing world.
How has this view impacted schools historically?
What does Multiple Intelligences theory propose?
How would MI affect the implementation of traditional education?
Tell me more about Howard Gardner.
Tell me more about Harvard Project Zero.
I'd like to examine other reform styles.