Screen Education is a quarterly magazine for media teachers, and for primary and secondary teachers interested in harnessing the power of visual media to stimulate learning. It is essential reading for those with an interest in media literacy, offering a unique and engaging perspective on screen education, and is an invaluable resource for upper secondary students and university students studying film.
Each issue provides the reader with practical classroom ideas, lesson plans and activities along with essays, study guides, updates on new technology, and research into media pedagogy. The magazine also analyses and offers ways to navigate the ever-changing new media landscape and the benefits (e.g. interactive learning tools) and potential issues (e.g. cyberbullying and pornography) that come with it. Screen Education publishes articles by educators, scholars and critics, and is partially refereed.
ISSUE 81 (AUTUMN 2016) CONTENTS
New & Notable
'The Dressmaker: Vengeance in Vogue' – Carolyn Leslie
'Every Dog Has Its Day: Using Oddball in the Middle Primary Classroom' – Anne Vize
Screens in the Classroom
'Gulpilil’s Country: Narrating Aboriginal Cultures' – Hanna Schenkel
'Looking for Hitchcock: Reviewing Literature on an Icon' – Brian McFarlane
'Fear Takes Flight: Adaptation, Paranoia and Punishment in The Birds' – Roger Stitson
'The Blonde Who Knew Too Much: Revisiting Marnie' – Nathan Smith
'Science and the Wonder of the Real' – Peter Gutiérrez
'Learning to Be a Man: The Mask You Live In and the Masculinity Crisis' – Myke Bartlett
'Not Just a Barbie Girl: Miss Representation and Objectification in the Media' – Jasmine Crittenden
'Sync Or Swim: GIFs' – Kevin Lavery
'A New State of Play: Why Games Belong in the Classroom' – James Crafti
'Sofia Coppola' – Anthony Carew
'Virtual Toolkit' – Jane Shields
Film as Text
'Shadows of a Sunburnt Country: Mystery Road, the Western and the Conflicts of Contemporary Australia' – Sarah Ward
'Together We Fall: Class, Religion and Gender in A Separation' – Susan Bye
'Nostalgia for the Present: Woody Allen’s Manhattan’ – Gabrielle O’Brien
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