Zostałeś zalogowany. Za X sek. strona zostanie przeładowana.

Logo NInA
source: National Library of Sweden, euscreen.eu
Back

Session IV: Curating (Hi)stories | Content in Motion

Archives provide context, which enriches and demystifies historical events and social phenomena, making them understandable to present generations. Panelists will discuss the role of AV material in scholarly research and education, including the design of interactive teaching materials and online platforms.
Date
FRI   04 / 12 / 2015
Hour
11:30  –  13:00
Place
National Film Archive – Audiovisual Institute Wałbrzyska 3/5
02-739 Warsaw
The Promised Land room | 1st floor

Peter B. Kaufman, Columbia University
Elsa Coupard & Claude Mussou, French Audiovisual Institute
Steven Stegers, European Association of History Educators (EUROCLIO)

[Moderator] Dana Mustata, University of Groningen

Dana Mustata is Assistant Professor in Television Studies at the Department of Media and Journalism Studies, University of Groningen. She has a PhD in television history from the University of Utrecht. Her PhD was the first historical dissertation about Romanian television. She has worked on a number of EU-funded projects, including Video Active and EUscreen. She is co-founder and coordinator of the European (Post)Socialist Television History Network. She is member of the FIAT/IFTA Television Studies Commission and managing editor of VIEW Journal of European Television History and Culture.

Peter B. Kaufman | Visual Education and the University of the Air

Since the dawn of the moving image, filmmakers and educators have exchanged hopes and dreams about the power of the medium to improve society and help create a better world.

Filmmaker and educator Peter B. Kaufman reviews some of these early dreams and explores whether the time and technology may have arrived at last to realize some of them. Key to the success of any vision, new or old: the curation and maintenance of moving image archives, which is at the heart of EUscreen’s mission.

Peter B. Kaufman

@pbkauf

Peter is a documentary filmmaker and writer; Associate Director of Columbia University’s Center for Teaching and Learning (ctl.columbia.edu); and founder and Executive Producer of Intelligent Television in New York (intelligenttelevision.com). Educated at Cornell and Columbia, he produces online courses and video initiatives with Columbia faculty on such topics as the American Civil War and art in Harlem. He is, most recently, co-author of The Problem of the Yellow Milkmaid for Europeana, author of Assessing the Audiovisual Archive Market for PrestoCentre and The Columbia Manual of Video Style, and executive producer of RUSSIA’S OPEN BOOK: RUSSIAN WRITING UNDER PUTIN for PBS.

Elsa Coupard & Claude Mussou | Curating History with French Audiovisual Archives

This session will present Jalons (Milestones), an online service aimed at the educational community, created by Ina in partnership with the French Ministry of Education.

Ina (Institut national de l’audiovisuel) was created in 1975. It is one of the world's largest broadcast archives, with collections spanning over 60 years for TV and 80 years for radio.  As many documents in these collections take part in the narrative of history in the last century and onward, they are indispensable for education and training.

Elsa Coupard

Elsa has been editorial coordinator at Ina Hypermedia Studio since 2006. Former teacher of history and geography, she is now responsible for the educational website Jalons/Milestones. She previously graduated in History and Cinema from the University of Provence.

Claude Mussou

@inadlweb

Claude for most of her career has been working at the French Audiovisual Institute (Ina). Recently in charge of a newly created web archiving activity, she is now head of InaTEQUE, the department which fosters and promotes academic usage of Ina's collections.

Steven Stegers | Moving Images in History Education

What can be done to make better and more use of audio-visual collections in education?

The teaching of film literacy is an “uncommon and sporadic practice”. This was the answer of 62% of the 6,701 teachers who participated in a European-wide survey. Only 5% teachers answered it is a “widespread and common practice”. Why is the teaching of film literacy not more widespread? Especially since having access to equipment is no longer a barrier and film and television have a major impact on the way young people see and understand the world. This session tries to see why moving images are not used more and what can be done. It will do so by looking into current practices, presenting potential use cases, and identifying learning objectives that can only be reached by using moving images.

Steven Stegers

@StevenStegers

Programme Director of EUROCLIO – European Association of History Educators. He has contributed to the implementation of cross-border history education projects in many countries. He has been directly involved with large numbers of implementers of new educational material, providers of initial and in-service teacher training, and promoters of innovation in education in general. He has been consultant to the International Baccalaureate for the History Curriculum Review in 2012, to KAICIID Dialogue Center, and is an author of the Handbook for Intercultural Citizenship Education developed by the Anna Lindh Foundation.

See also