Doctoral proposal reference list (incomplete)

Not really a post, but the easiest way to share…

References

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Elias, Ritchie, Bowles and Gevault (2019). A “pedagogy of small”: Exploring two small open online communities. https://prism.ucalgary.ca/handle/1880/111613

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Gajjala, R. et al. Epistemologies of doing: Engaging online learning through feminist pedagogy. In E. Losh (Ed.) MOOCs and Their Afterlives: Experiments in Scale and Access in Higher Education, 135-

Gilliard, C. (2017a). Educon 2.9 and “student voice” or “finding a glimmer of hope in a time of chaos.” Retrieved from: http://hypervisible.com/post/educon-2-9-and-student-voice-or-finding-a-glimmer-of-hope-in-a-time-of-chaos/

Gilliard, C. (2017b). Pedagogy and the logic of platforms, Educause Review, 2, 64–65. Retrieved from: http://er.educause.edu/~/media/files/articles/2017/7/erm174111.pdf

Giroux, H. A. (2002). Neoliberalism, corporate culture, and the promise of higher education: The university as a democratic public sphere. Harvard Educational Review, 72(4).

Gourlay, L. (2015). Open education as a ‘heterotopia of desire’. Learning, Media and Technology40(3), 310-327.

Guzdial, M. (2013). Results from the first-year course MOOCs: Not there yet. Communications of the ACM, 57(1), 18-19.

Haber, J. (2013, December 2). ‘The MOOC backlash – Udacity’s Pivot [Web log post]. Retrieved from http://www.huffingtonpost.com/jonathan-haber/the-mooc-backlashudacity_b_4339487.html

Haßler B & Jackson A M 2010, Bridging the Bandwidth Gap: Open Educational Resources and the Digital Divide, IEEE Transactions on Learning Technologies.

Hamon et al. (2015). Writing the unreadable untext: A collaborative autoethnography of #rhizo14. Hybrid Pedagogy.

Hegarty, B. (2015). Attributes of open pedagogy: A model for using open educational resources. Educational Technology. Retrieved from: https://www.scribd.com/doc/276569994/Attributes-of-Open-Pedagogy-A-Model-for-Using-Open-Educational-Resources

Haider, J., & Bawden, D. (2006). Pairing information with poverty: traces of development discourse in LIS. New Library World, 107(9/10), 371-385.

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Knox, J. (2014). Digital culture clash:“massive” education in the E-learning and Digital Cultures MOOC. Distance Education, 35(2), 164-177.

Knox, J. (2017). How goes the revolution? Three themes in the shifting MOOC landscape. Educação e Tecnologia: Abordagens Criticas, 1, 386-408.

Knox, J. (2018). Beyond the “c” and the “x”: Learning with algorithms in massive open online courses (MOOCs). International Review of Education, 64(2), 161-178.

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Koh, A. (2017). Feminist Pedagogy in the Digital Age: Experimenting between MOOCs and DOCCs. In E. Losh (Ed.) MOOCs and Their Afterlives: Experiments in Scale and Access in Higher Education, 123.

Kolowich, S. (2013). The Professors behind the MOOC Hype. Chronicle of Higher Education. Retrieved from https://eric.ed.gov/?id=EJ999087

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Lane, A. (2009). The impact of openness on bridging educational digital divides. The International Review of Research in Open and Distributed Learning, 10(5).

Levine, A. (2013). DS106: Not a course, not like any MOOC. Educause Review Online. Retrieved from: https://er.educause.edu/articles/2013/1/ds106-not-a-course-not-like-any-mooc

Levine, A., Lamb, B., Groom, J., & Minguillón Alfonso, J. (2012). Analyzing and supporting interaction in complex scenarios: the case of DS106.

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Mackness, J. & Bell, F. (2015). Rhizo14: A Rhizomatic Learning cMOOC in Sunlight and in Shade. Open Praxis. 7(1), p. 25-38

Mackintosh, W., McGreal, R., & Taylor, J. (2011). Open Education Resources (OER) for assessment and credit for students project: Towards a logic model and plan for action.

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Meyer, R. (2012). What it’s like to teach a MOOC (and what the heck’s a MOOC?)
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Moe, R. (2015). OER as online edutainment resources: a critical look at open content, branded content, and how both affect the OER movement. Learning, Media and Technology, 40(3), 350–364. https://doi.org/10.1080/17439884.2015.1029942

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