Steven R. Van Hook, PhD
instructors and education researchers most likely have an assortment of
reference books on their shelves, rarely gathering too much dust before
they're shaken off and browsed once again.
and frequently enlightening to take a quick glance at the bookcases of your
colleagues to see what they read -- and most interestingly -- have in
common with your own collection.
brief sampling of my own education library: books, journal articles, and
such frequently cited in my research, writing, and lectures. Feel free to
compare and share your own favorites.
Adam, M. (2003, November).
World climate demands global learning
for all. Education Digest,
Altbach, P. (2004,
March-April). Higher education crosses borders.
Altbach, P. (2004).
Globalization and the university: Myths
and realities in an unequal world. Tertiary
Bok, D. (2003). Universities
in the marketplace: The
commercialization of higher
education. Princeton, NJ: Princeton
Bruffee, K. (2002, January-February). Taking the common
ground: Beyond cultural identity. Change,
34 (1), 10-17.
Bruner, J.S. (1996). The
culture of education. Cambridge, MA:
Harvard University Press.
Cooper, P., & Blake, C. (1999). Intercultural
communication: Roots and routes. Needham Heights MA: Allyn
Cushner, K., McClelland,
A., & Safford, P. (2000). Human
in education: An integrative approach. New York: McGraw-Hill.
Duderstadt, J. J. (2000).
A university for the 21st
century. Ann Arbor,
MI: University of Michigan Press.
Elias, J., & Merriam.
S. (1995). Philosophical
foundations of adult
education. Malabar, Florida: Krieger.
Freire, P. (1993). Pedagogy
of the oppressed. New York: Continuum.
Freire, P. (1973). Education for
critical consciousness. New York:
Goleman, D. (1995). Emotional
Hall, E. (1989). Beyond
culture. New York: Doubleday.
Harrison, L. (2000).
Promoting progressive cultural change. In L.
Harrison & S. Huntington (Eds.), Culture matters: How values
shape human progress (pp. 296-307). New York: Basic
G. (1997). Cultures and organizations: Software of
the mind: Intercultural cooperation and its importance for
survival. New York: McGraw-Hill.
Hofstede, G. (1980). Culture's consequences: International
differences in work-related values. Newbury Park CA: Sage
Irvine , M. (2003). The
emerging global e-education industry. In
(Ed.). The wired tower:
Perspectives on the impact of
the internet on higher education (pp. 65-109). Upper
NJ: Prentice Hall.
Jongewaard, S. (2001,
April). Beyond multiculturalism: Towards a
unification theory for the improvement of cross-cultural
communication. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the
National Council for Social Studies Great Lakes Regional
Conference, Bloomington, MN. (ERIC Document Reproduction
Service No. ED453119)
Keohane, N.O. (2001). The
liberal arts and the role of elite higher
education. In P.
Altbach, P. Gumport, & D. Johnstone (Eds.). In
defense of American higher education (pp. 181-201).
MD: Johns Hopkins University Press.
Klapan, A. (2001, May). Educational
needs of the adults - the key
question of andragogy. Paper presented at the International
Andragogical School in Bosnia and Herzegovina, Sarajevo, Bosnia.
(ERIC Document Reproduction Service No. ED472062)
Knowles, M., Holton, E.,
& Swanson, R. (1998). The adult learner:
The definitive classic in adult education and human resource
development. Burlington, MA: Gulf Professional Publishing.
Kurzweil, R. (1999). The
age of spiritual machines: When
computers exceed human intelligence. New York: Viking.
Levine, A. (2003). Higher
education: A revolution externally,
evolution internally. In M. Pittinsky (Ed.), The
Perspectives on the impact of the internet on higher education
(pp. 13-39). Upper Saddle
River, NJ: Prentice Hall.
M., & Tait, A. (2002). Open and
Trends, policy and
strategy considerations. Paris, France: United
Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization.
Newman, F., Couturier,
L., & Scurry, J. (2004). The
future of higher
education: Rhetoric, reality, and the risks of the market. San
C.A., & Hawkins, B.L. (2001).
Distributed education and its challenges: An overview.
Washington, DC: American Council on Education.
Serdyukov, P. (2001).
Models of distance higher education: Fully
automated or partially human? Educational
Taylor, K., Marienau, C.,
& Fiddler, M. (2000). Developing
learners: Strategies for teachers and trainers. San Francisco:
The World Bank. Constructing
knowledge societies: New challenges
for tertiary education. (2002).
Trow, M. (2001). From
mass higher education to universal access:
The American advantage. In P. Altbach, P. Gumport, & D.
Johnstone (Eds.). In
defense of American higher education
Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press.
G.R. (1999, August). A
global perspective on bilingualism
and bilingual education. (ERIC Document Reproduction Service
K.A. (2003, October). Global
Delta Kappan. 85(2), 165-169.
Van Hook, S.R. (2006). Access
to global learning: A matter of
will. Available online at http://wwmr.us/Access-VanHook.pdf
Van Hook, S.R. (2006). Themes and images that transcend
cultural differences in international classrooms. (ERIC
Reproduction Service No. ED490740). Also available online at
Van Hook, S.R. (2005, Summer). Universal learning at a distance:
Can we plug it in? Journal of Distance Learning Administration,
7(2). University of West Georgia, Distance Education Center.
Available online at http://wwmr.us/universal.htm
Van Hook, S.R. (2004). International
Organization, purpose, goals, and missions. Walden University.
Available online at http://wwmr.us/VanHookKAM6.pdf
Van Hook, S.R. (2003). Theories of intelligence, learning, and
motivation. Walden University. Available online at
Vella, J. (2002). Learning
to listen, learning to teach: The power of
dialogue in educating adults. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.
Wilson, J. (2001). The
technological revolution: Reflections on the
proper role of technology in higher education. In P. Altbach, P.
Gumport, & D. Johnstone (Eds.). In
defense of American higher
education (pp. 202-226).
* * *
your own related references.
R. Van Hook
been an educator for colleges and
universities in the
United States and abroad for more than a
decade, teaching in traditional, online, and hybrid classrooms,
and developing more than a dozen different courses.
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