Art in nature and schools: Nils-Udo

Journal of Aesthetic Education 44 (3):96-108 (2010)

Abstract
The arts are an integral part of our culture, and they invite us to investigate, express ideas, and create aesthetically pleasing works. Of interest to educators is clear scholarship that links the arts to cognitive and intellectual development. The processes of creating art and viewing and interpreting art promote cognitive and skill development.1 Elliot Eisner, who has written extensively on this topic, argues that "Artistic activity is a form of inquiry that depends on qualitative forms of intelligence."2 Eisner suggests that children can use art to question and reflect on sensory information from their daily lives, and from this reflection develop insight, awareness, and critical thinking skills.3 Expanding on ..
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DOI 10.1353/jae.2010.0003
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Earth at Rest.Edvin Østergaard - 2017 - Science & Education 26 (5):557-582.

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