This text shows how to integrate storytelling into curriculum design and use the principles of storytelling as a measurement of learning and literacies. It also covers important copyright and fair use information, and offers numerous implementation tips, concrete examples, and illustrative video clips. Aimed at primary and secondary teachers, the book is designed to help them: Teach their students to create digital stories that employ effective principles of storytelling, technology application, and media technique.; Use digital storytelling as a tool to promote the development of emerging literacies, such as digital and media literacy, as well as traditional literacies, such as reading, writing, speaking, and art.; Help students use digital storytelling as an academic tool to explore content and to communicate what they understand.; Understand the importance of combining the power of story and critical thinking as an approach to teaching and learning.

More Story Maps: From Aristotle to Present Day
More story maps: From aristotle to present day

Story mapping is not new; it's just underutilized. In this chapter, we are going to look at more approaches to story mapping. My hope is that if the story maps presented thus far in the book don't quite work for you, something else will. Here are a few more story map models to consider.

Aristotle's Dramatic Diagram

Long, long ago, in an English classroom on the campus of the University of Toronto, one of my professors sketched out the diagram in Figure 9.1 to depict the nature and flow of what Aristotle considered to be one approach to creating effective drama, or in our terms, telling a good story.

Figure 9.1 Aristotle Story ...
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