- Research in Focus
- Modeling Undergraduates’ Selection of Course Modality
- Transformative Effects of Community-Engaged Research from the Faculty of Education
- New faculty research profiles
- Learning analytics for self-regulated learning: Frameworks, methods & future work
- Educating Ourselves in the Life of the Land – An SFU Biologist’s Journey
- Ten Faculty Members at Faculty of Education Awarded the SFU/SSHRC Institutional Grants
- Immersive Scientific Storytelling Through Virtual Reality
- Framing Friends of Simon: Building Community Partnership through a Film Project
- Researching with and not on Participants, Emergence and a Great Start to a Possible’s Slow Fuse 2020 Series
- Imagining a Posthuman Education with Dr. Nathalie Sinclair & Dr. Petra Mikulan
- An Inquiry into Interdisciplinary Collaboration
- A Modestly Immodest Proposal for Teacher Education and/or a Fantastic Proposal for Teacher Education?
- Writing and Research: Let the Research Hub Be Part of Your Graduate Journey
- SFU Educational Review Journal Reaches New Heights: Symposium, Editorial Board and DOAJ
- From the Lab to the Classroom: Team Behind Dialectical Map Encourages Critical Thinking Across Disciplines
- Reflections on an Exploration of Narrative Inquiry in a Public Seminar with Dr. Gary Barkhuizen
- Jacqueline Barreiro on Storytelling, Pedagogy, and Post Humanism
- Fanfare Review of Dr. Yaroslav Senyshyn's concerto CD with the Czech National Symphony Orchestra
- Exciting Collaboration on Evaluation as a Means of Community-Based Research and Engagement
- From a Grassroots Pilot Project to a Province-Wide Success: The Story behind YMCA’s Y Mind Program
- Digital Story Creation with Scribjab: An Innovative Interactive Display
- SFU Educational Review Journal Features Impressive Line-up of Publications
- Theater & Teaching - Possible's Slow Fuse Dialogue Series #2 with Kevin O’Neill
- Seminar with Dr. Michelle Pidgeon on Indigenous Education at the From the Ground Up Scholarship Series
- A Provocative Inaugural Session for the Possible's Slow Fuse Dialogue Series
- Q&A with Dr. Paula MacDowell on creating augmented reality (AR) experiences with students
- A Scientist and a Dancer Met in a Classroom…
- Learning Environments Research: Context Matters
- Writing New Chapters in Research and Teaching Journeys
- Mental Health Services Research: Working With/In Communities for Reconciliation–A Case of Rwanda
- Contact Us
- Faculty of Education
A longitudinal Narrative Inquiry of the Identity of a Hong Kong Study Abroad Student: A focus on Research Method
Date: September 11, 4:30 – 6:00 p.m.
Organized by: Dr. Angel Lin, Canada Research Chair
In this presentation Dr. Gary Barkhuizen will tell the story of his engagement with a student from Hong Kong who went to Auckland, New Zealand to study as an undergraduate student. Dr. Barkhuizen will focus particularly on the multiple narrative research methods he has used to analyze the storied data.
Speaker: Dr. Gary Barkhuizen, professor in the School of Cultures, Languages and Linguistics, at the University of Auckland, New Zealand. His teaching and research interests are in the areas of language teacher education, teacher and learner identity, study abroad, and narrative inquiry.
Event | The Possible's Slow Fuse
The Possible’s Slow Fuseis a scholarly dialogue series organized by the Centre for Imagination in Research, Culture & Education (CIRCE) and the Research Hub of the Faculty of Education. The 2019 series offers six stimulating discussions about the nature and role of imagination in research and education, facilitated by scholars from diverse fields in education–arts, indigeneity, technology, teacher education, mathematics, and aesthetics. We invite you to bring your ideas and questions, and share and celebrate learning and discovery together.
Date: Wednesday, November 20, 2019 | 1:30 - 3:00 p.m
Place: EDB 8515, Research Hub, Burnaby Campus
Speakers: Dr. Nathalie Sinclair (SFU) & Dr. Petra Mikulan (UBC)
Imagine a Posthuman Education
Posthuman perspectives invite us to de-centre the human and thus re-think our understanding of identity, intentionality and causation. Within such a perspective, we can ask: how to imagine what it might mean to think, to be, to feel and to learn in less human-centric ways? What forms of agency are we prepared to give up? How can different disciplines, such as mathematics, help students appreciate and live in a more-than-human world? Given the environmental conditions of the Anthropocene, we might also ask, what might the world look like without humans? And as educators, we can further ask, what role does education plan in preparing students for such a world?
Date: Wednesday, September 25 | 1:30 p.m. - 3:00 p.m.
Place: Room 3040, Surrey Campus
Speaker: Dr. Michael Ling
Imagine That...: A Modestly Immodest Proposal for Teacher Education
Can a teacher be self-taught? If you were to send a prospective teacher-to-be out into the world to think about and explore learning and teaching, what three questions would you pose for them to help guide that odyssey?
Date: Friday, May 31 | 1:30 p.m. – 3:00 p.m.
Place: Policy Room 1425, Harbour Centre, Vancouver Campus
Speaker: Dr. David Jardine
"Only Beauty Can Save the Planet"
Date: Tuesday, April 2 | 1:30 p.m. - 3:00 p.m.
Place: EDB 7608, Faculty of Education, Burnaby Campus
Speaker: Dr. Kevin O'Neill, Associate Professor, Faculty of Education
Teaching and Theater
How is teaching similar to theatre acting, how is it different, and what implications might this have for how we teach face to face, online, and in blended modalities?
Date: Thursday, February 28 | 1:30 p.m. - 3:00 p.m.
Place: SUR 5080, Faculty of Education, Surrey Campus
Speaker: Dr. Celeste Snowber, Associate Professor, Faculty of Education
The Visceral Imagination
What is the relationship between the body and cultivating a relationship to the imagination? In other words what would the visceral imagination mean for you?
What would it mean to bring your bodies to teaching, research and practice? What would it mean to have your imagination infused with all your senses and connected to your teaching and research?
Event | Surrey Scholarship Series: From the Ground Up
- May 9, 2019
Speaker: Dr. Paula MacDowell, Faculty of Education
- March 14, 2019
Speaker: Dr. Alanaise Goodwill, Assistant Professor, Faculty of Education
- February 20, 2019
Speaker: Dr. Michelle Pidgeon, Associate Professor, Faculty of Education
- January 16, 2019
Speaker: Dr. Sharalyn Jordan, Assistant Professor, Faculty of Education
Grant Workshop for FoE Graduate Students (Part 2)
Date & Time:
Monday, May 6th, 1:00 to 3:00 PM (Part 1)
Thursday, June 6th, 1:00 to 3:00 PM (Part 2)
Location: Research Hub
Facilitators: Dr. Ching-Chiu Lin, Dr. Cindy Xin & guest speakers
This two-part workshop series is designed to help doctoral students in the Faculty of Education create a strong SSHRC Doctoral Award Application. Part I will focus on program overview, tips and resources; part II will focus on peer review of each other’s summary pages. Participants will be asked to prepare a summary page prior to part II.
Grant Workshop for Faculty (Part 1)
Date & Time:
Monday, April 29th, 1:30 to 3:30 PM (Part 1)
Monday, May 27th, 1:30 to 3:30 PM (Part 2)
Location: Research Hub
Facilitators: Dr. Ching-Chiu Lin & Dr. Cindy Xin
This two-part workshop series is designed to help faculty members in the Faculty of Education create a persuasive SSHRC application. Part I will focus on grant–writing strategies and tips, budget development, and knowledge mobilization planning; part II will focus on peer review of each other’s summary pages. Participants will be asked to prepare a summary page prior to part II.