Then go home, and do hours of homework. So if that isn't enough oppurtunity i dont know what is. Yeah, Theres a set of rules that limit the students of expressing themselves, but nesssary to keep order. In my opinion, I feel that the school systems do not kill the creativity, but opens us up to new opportunities. By taking their shot at pitching a novel idea, venture or solution, this program will give young people the simple but critical awareness Steve Jobs spoke about, that they too can change and influence things, and make the world better for future generations. Some teachers stick strictly to books, resources, reading, and Internet. As the two adults got up to leave, the doctor turned on the radio.
Finally, I like the laptop even though it's heavy sometime it be coming in handy when i don't feel like writing on paper. I think that when someone is creative, he makes himself different from others and unique by the way he dresses or thinks. Therefore, schools definitely do not kill creativity. As for your argument about not being taught in the right the right way, I think that is very interesting. I think that school's dont nececerly kill a students creativity, because a person can be as creative as they want.
This debate is exclusivley for 3E2 students from Swiss Cottage Secondary. Now how seldom is that? There are also many courses such as economics and Theory of Knowledge which question the ways which any given student looks at a situation and makes them have their own creative interpretation. Students might then lose confidence in themselves and hence might not think of better ideas in the future, killing their creativity. However, many students misses the chance due to examinations or studies, thus their creativity is killed. A student cannot just assume that once they enter the building at the start of the school day that they have to have their non-creative mindset put into place. This is the technology age so the schools are just preparing you for reality. Schools are basically the buttress of a student's outcoming future and destined road.
People should focus on building an excessively creative future for students and children because human imagination is a gift and it should be appreciated and not hidden. If students try to think of different ways to solve the question, it won't be accepted or it will be marked wrongly. Wearing the same over and over again, like we are in the prison. To meet it, we need a revolution in the culture of education. Mountain is strictly vocab, papers, and Internet. We are forced to take notes, do homework, forced listen to very insipid lectures that do not change from grade to grade. How does this truly allow a student to be original? Those drop-out rates reflect a disconnect between what and how schools teach and what kind of education resonates with people, he says.
I would have to say, Irving MacArthur does not kill creativity. For example, most students need to stay at school from early in the morning to the evening. Most students study the night before and memorize a whole bunch of useless information in a period of one night. So how exactly do schools stamp out creativity? I think in my own opinion that schools do kill creativity, my reason for this is that a lot of times administration thinks it's gang related. One of the key features of Ken Robinson's argument is that the standardisation and 'industrialisation' of the British schools system and it's the same in Australia kills creativity and stifles individual creativity - artistic and all other forms of creative thinking and creative expression. It definitely does not kill it.
Additionally, in schools, being creative usually means to be wrong simply because examinations only accept common solutions instead of special ways of thinking. For example, every week when I have music, which is an elective and not everyone takes, we are required to complete an assignment each week. I'm told that since then, the talk has been downloaded more than 3. We have less standardised testing here in New Zealand,but the Government has been working to bring in something very similar called National Standards , which has been quite controversial. For example in my school, there is an enrichment course on public speaking. It's obvious that a structured environment tends to stunt creativity. I understand why we can't becasue of people who like to pants and play jokes on other people.
Even though school have many restrictions, it is also helps students to find other ways to express their creativity. And by the time they get to be adults, most kids have lost the capacity. Great teachers, great parents and great leaders understand those conditions intuitively; poor ones don't. They have become frightened of being wrong. And we're acting as if we're in the same room, but we're surrounded by every type of digital device. Schools don't neccessarly kill creativity, maybe they do depending on how you look at it. But how about reading and writing.
Also, what is tested in the examinations are only from the textbooks, thus the students will have a mindset that studying the textbook is enough and they will not go and explore more. The opinions expressed in this commentary are solely those of Sir Ken Robinson. Schools also bring out the creativity in a student within the curriculum. Is it fair to say that there is only one way to be taught, though? If it was up to me i would let everyone wear basketball shorts or change the color of their hair maybe that person wanted to wear basketball shorts becasue they wanted to comfortable. It may look good to wear but, in the real world socialization is key. He or her sentence is basically telling the students that you should draw what is fiction and exists in the world.
We often see in schools students who look dull, and sometimes, bored as they rarely speak up. In effect, it's not really about whether schools kill creativity or not. Unless of course you are trained to think in the areas that specifically pertain to wealth creation - like customer acquisition and retention, investing etc. Or equipping a person who enjoys poetry with a fine vocabulary, so that they may pursue their creative side of writing more effectively. In fact, the students are encouraged to display their innovativeness in competitions too! I retain an open mind on the matter, it just seems to me that there's not a whole lot of evidence to back up what seems to have become a commonly accepted belief. Because any body can memorize facts learning is all about making connections to prev-ice knowledge and making connections between lessons and topics.