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What is Contextual

Care and Culturally Responsive Pedagogy in Online Settings
Situated in the experiences, perspectives and attitudes of the involved members.
Published in Chapter:
E-Relationships: Using Computer-Mediated Discourse Analysis to Build Ethics of Care in Digital Spaces
Jennifer Rider (Fort Lewis College, USA)
Copyright: © 2019 |Pages: 21
DOI: 10.4018/978-1-5225-7802-4.ch010
This empirical multi-case study explored a diverse group of postsecondary students' experiences with care in computer-mediated discourse (CMD) from their professors. Participants from a variety of ethnic and cultural backgrounds shared their definitions of care and what they perceive to be qualities of a caring professor. Through participant-selected samples of discourse artifacts identified as exhibiting care, computer-mediated discourse analysis (CMDA) was conducted collaboratively by each student participant and the researcher. The CMDA process highlighted several qualities commonly perceived by students as caring within CMD, organized into three themes: invitation, intentionality, and inclusiveness. These three themes of care are presented through six tenets that professors can use as they build awareness and reflectiveness around their discourse to diverse students in blended, hybrid, and online courses.
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Leadership Across the Globe
This depends or relates to the circumstances that form the setting of the event.
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Gamers as Homeopathic Media Therapy: Electromagnetic Antibodies in the Toxic Media Field
When used by Carl Jung, contextuality refers to the entire EM “functional Psyche” of a patient—knowledge of which is essential to the development of a psychiatrist’s empathy with a patient. The classic four human functions symbolized with the elements of Earth, Water, Air, and Fire have been translated by Jung into the functions of Perception (flesh), Emotion, Mind, and Intuition (aether). In other words, Jungian context includes everything that is knowable in a unified field “context” about a patient or a student.
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