EDTP 635

EDTP 635
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  • BMC
  • Let's title it, "Women's Ways of Knowing: The Development of Self, Voice, and Mind."
  • MFB
  • To start, what should we title our book?
  • NRG
  • JMT
  • Women's Ways of Knowing: The Development of Self, Voice, and Mind
  • MFB
  • First, is "Silence."
  • Now, what exactly are the five stages of knowing?
  • A woman of silence is completely dependent on those in authoritative roles.
  • She might find it hard to express her opinions out of fear of punishment or embarassment. 
  • Women's Ways of Knowing: The Development of Self, Voice, and Mind
  • BMC
  • This happens when a woman is listening, receiving the knowledge. But will not voice her own opinion. Instead, she will shape her thoughts to match those in authoritative roles.
  • Next, is "Received Knowledge."
  • Women's Development Theory is discussed in the book "Women's Ways of Knowing: The Development of Self, Voice, and Mind" (Belenky, Clinchy, Goldberger and Tarule, 1986). Characters: Mary Field Belenky, Blythe McVicker Clinchy, Nancy Rule Goldberger, and Jill Mattuck Tarule.
  • Women's Ways of Knowing: The Development of Self, Voice, and Mind
  • BMC
  • MFB
  • To reach this point, an event usually happens in a woman's life.
  • What is after "Received Knowledge?"
  • Silence: Speaking of self is impossible, ways of knowing are limited to concrete knowledge, and is obedient to those in authority.
  • Women's Ways of Knowing: The Development of Self, Voice, and Mind
  • BMC
  • MFB
  • This is divided into two areas: Connected and Separated Knowing
  • This brings us to "Procedural Knowledge."
  • Received Knowledge: Little confidence, learns by listening, concrete and dualistic thinking, and feels incapable to have own thoughts/ideas.
  • Women's Ways of Knowing: The Development of Self, Voice, and Mind
  • This women realizes that she must speak, listen, share, analyze, and question the world around her. She has a sense of self, understands her views matter, but can construct and reconstruct the knowledge.
  • BMC
  • MFB
  • Finally, "Constructed Knowledge."
  • Subjective Knowledge: First-hand experience becomes more valuable in gaining knowledge, inner voice arises but is still timid in voicing an opinion.
  • "Subjective Knowledge" is next.
  • She will begin to accept her inner voice and strength. She understands now that she doesn't have to agree with those in authority. However, she is still cautious of voicing her opinion.
  • Procedural Knowledge: Doesn't feel as defensive anymore, more trust is built, but is still cautious.
  • Connected: Empathizes with others and shares ideas. The conversation is like a clinical interview but begins with trust.
  • Separated: She won't project her feelings into a situation. Understands that others, including herself, may be wrong.
  • Constructed Knowledge: Has a sense of self, willing to construct her own knowledge and also reconstruct, and wants a better quality of life.
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