Perspectives and Peers 7, Bibliography

Note: This is a selection from Perspectives and Peers, part of tdaxp‘s SummerBlog ’06

Below is the reference list of works cited in this series.


Allen, J.P., Porter, M.R., McFarland, F.C., Marsh, P., McElhaney, K.B. (2005). The Two Faces of Adolescents’ Success with Peers: Adolescent Popularity, Social Adaption, and Deviant Behavior. Child Development 76, 747-760.

Driver, R., Asoko, H., Leach, H., Mortimer, E., & Scott, P. (1994). Constructing Scientific Knowledge in the Classroom. Educational Researcher 23, 5-12.

Elkind, David. (1998). All Grown Up and No Place to Go: Teenagers in Crisis (revised ed.).Reading, MA: Addison-Wesley.

Frank, W., Schülert, J., & Nicholas, H. (1992). Interdisciplinary Learning as Social Learning and General Education. European Journal of Education 27, 223-237.

Hursh, B. A. & Borzak, L. (1979). Toward Cognitive Development through Field Studies. The Journal of Higher Education 50, 63-78.

M.S., Personal Communication, March 28-30, 2006.

Maalouf, Amin. (2003). In the Name of Identity: Violence and the Need to Belong (reprint edition). New York, NY: Penguin Group.

Moshman, David. (2005). Adolescent Psychological Development (2nd ed.). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.

Schwartz, Daniel L. (1995). The Emergence of Abstract Representations in Dyad Problem Solving. The Journal of the Learning Sciences 4, 321-354.

Schulman, L.S., & Carey, N.B. (1984). Psychology and the Limitations of Individual Rationality: Implications for the Study of Reasoning and Civility. Review of Education Research 54, 501-524.

Steinberg, L., & Morris, A.S. (2001). Adolescent Development. Annual Review of Psychology: 2001 52, 83-110.
von Glasersfeld, E. (1995). A Constructivist Approach to Teaching. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.


Perspectives and Peers, a tdaxp series:
Perspectives and Peers 1. Introduction
Perspectives and Peers 2. Books Assigned in Class
Perspectives and Peers 3. Articles Assigned in Class
Perspectives and Peers 4. Other Articles
Perspectives and Peers 5. Interview with the Subject
Perspectives and Peers 6. Conclusion
Perspectives and Peers 7. Bibliography
Perspectives and Peers 8. Interview with Mark Safranski

Chinese Fast Food

For this post on Tianjin, a journey to the most mysterious and oriental of all Chinese customs: McDonalds.

CIMG2475_md

To my delight and horror, the best received of my journeys to China wasn’t the Forbidden City, or the Great Wall, or even the Heavenly Temple. Nope, it was Chinese breakfast cereals. The post got a lot of comments for a series of pictures, and even made it to Thomas P.M. Barnett :: Weblog. Well, vox populi, vox dei, I guess. Following is the logical companion to that piece, Chinese McDonalds.


The breakfast for the day I would go to see the blasted ocean (stay tuned!), an eggburger

Enjoy!

 


Egg, catchup, cheese. YICK


Breakfast successfully eaten. I didn’t like the burger, but the coffee and the hashbrown were to die for.


The outer packaging of a double cheeseburger. This lunch was immediately after entering Tianjin.


The top view looks familiar


Yum.. Ketchup, Pickles, Beef, and Cheese.


Premium Grilled (in America, “Oriental”) Chicken


Opening the Box…


Pulling out the sloppy sandwich


Taking it apart: salad, meet, dressing


From our table at the McDonald’s in Tianjin


Also from our table


The first American food in weeks was bliss, so here’s the third sandwich: a simple cheeseburger


Looking down at its bottom


YUM

 


Tianjin, a tdaxp series.