Richard Keith Gordon

Richard Keith Gordon is currently a professor in the International Center of Seisa University. Earliest teaching experiences were in the Philadelphia, Upper Darby, and Los Angeles school districts teaching k-12 school children. Higher education experiences have been with USC, CSUDH, Antioch, and CSUSB. Degree in the Philosophy of Education with a minor in Educational Psychology. Research interests in general, urban, and multicultural education. Published poet.


Evolving Multicultural Education for Global Classrooms
Richard Keith Gordon, Kawser Ahmed, Miwako Hosoda. © 2021. 287 pages.
Multicultural education is a construct that has been very useful for many years in harboring sensitivities teachers need in addressing diverse students. Now the discipline needs...
Cases on Kyosei Practice in Music Education
Richard Keith Gordon, Taichi Akutsu. © 2019. 296 pages.
Music and arts education have a long-standing orientation of seeking a practice where everyone interacts and communicates in, and through artistic activities. However, an...
The Seisa Model for Teacher License Renewal (TLR) in Japan: An Action Research Project to Develop Kyosei in the Arts Curriculum
Richard Keith Gordon. © 2019. 18 pages.
This study focuses on developing kyosei in the arts curriculum of Teacher License Renewal (TLR) at Seisa University. The TLR program at Seisa University utilizes a unique...
Japanese Voice-Rhythm Ensemble Practice by Using Gordon's Instructional Template (IT): A Case in Developing World Music Perspectives
Shizuka Sutani, Richard Keith Gordon. © 2019. 28 pages.
The study describes a music teacher's experience teaching a voice-rhythm ensemble in a Japanese elementary school by utilizing Gordon's instructional template (IT). The...
Bhutan Education, Globalization, and Preservation of Traditional Language: An Empirical Study with Bhutanese Educators
Miwako Hosoda, Midori Hosoda, Richard Keith Gordon. © 2017. 15 pages.
This study focuses on globalization and preservation of traditional language. The Bhutanese government has promoted higher education to be taught by English; however, there are...