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Philosophy of Assessment
The Role/Benefit of Assessment in the Art Classroom 8:51
Assessment as Student Feedback 5:17
Assessment Design to Support Program Values/Goals 4:49
Starting With Assessment Design
Choosing Assessment Criteria 4:36
Selecting an Assessment Tool 9:08
Aligning Assessments to Standards 5:19
Focusing on Feedback 4:52
Using Formatives to Support Summatives
Reviewing Formative and Summative Assessments 1:35
Designing Formative Assessments 9:12
Creating Formatives That Support Growth for the Summative 9:52
Examples: Formative Assessments That Scaffold 4:02
Building a Better Rubric
Designing a Rubric 5:08
Plug and Play Rubrics 2:56
Examples: The Rubric Writing Process 13:06
Authentic Assessment Through Growth Portfolios
Portfolios as Assessment 6:41
Portfolio Design 10:32
Understanding the Growth Portfolio Process 6:11
Examples: Growth Portfolios as Assessment 15:53
Designing Written Assessments
Quizzes and Final Exams 2:47
Characteristics of an Effective Assessment Item 3:43
Examples: Creating Rigorous Exam Questions 5:30
Unlock Certificate: 5 Questions
4 PD Hours
1 Identify and develop assessment tools that are aligned with standards, program, and personal teaching values.
2 Integrate and plan a variety of formative assessment strategies to support summative goals and guide future learning and instruction.
3 Develop a culture of learning through ongoing, timely, and appropriate student feedback.
Assessment can sometimes feel like a “dirty word” in art education. Art teachers understand its purpose in other subject areas, but it never seems to organically complement what is happening in the art room. As a result, assessment is often an afterthought in many art programs. But what if there was a better way? Join assessment expert Janet Taylor as she demystifies the art assessment cycle and explains manageable ways to design and integrate authentic assessment into your classroom routine.
Connected K-12 Art Educator Framework Competencies
3. Assessment Design
A. Designs student assessments aligned to learning targets/goals
B. Develops various assessment strategies for classroom use
D. Analyzes qualitative and quantitative student assessment data to guide learning and instruction
4. Assessment Implementation
C. Design and deliver ongoing, timely feedback to students
High School Art Teacher and PRO Facilitator
Janet Taylor is a high school art teacher in the western suburbs of Chicago. She geeks out on developing choice-based curriculum and believes that by guiding students through their own creative process, they are empowered to create unique and meaningful artworks.
Comparing Assessment and Grading
Continuous Feedback Loop
Assessments You Can Believe in: Identifying Program Goals and Teacher Values
3 Steps to Make the Growth Portfolio Process Successful
10 Characteristics of an Effective Written Assessment Item
Using Bloom's Taxonomy to Increase Higher-Order Thinking Skills
Assessment vs. Grading (Ep. 276)
The Inequities of Grading: How to Assess Your Own Grading Pr...
The Art of Giving Meaningful Student Feedback
How to Generate Student Feedback to Improve Your Classes
Implementing Formative Assessment Strategies (Ep. 283)
4 Myths of Assessment in the Visual Arts
5 Types of Rubrics to Use in Your Art Classes
How to Streamline Your Summative Assessments with Our Awesom...
How to Easily Break Down AP Art and Design Portfolios
How to Use End-of-Semester Online Portfolios to Measure Grow...
Celebrate Learning With a Growth Portfolio
Finals in the Art Room (Ep. 268)