Return to home page
Searching: Otterbein library catalog

LEADER 00000cam  2200433 i 4500 
001    919165820 
003    OCoLC 
005    20170118130613.0 
008    150320t20152015enka     b    001 0 eng   
010    2015008282 
020    9781107089815|qhardcover 
020    1107089816|qhardcover 
020    9781107461505|qpaperback 
020    1107461502|qpaperback 
035    (OCoLC)919165820 
040    DLC|beng|erda|cPUL|dOCLCO|dOCLCF|dUWO|dOTC 
042    pcc 
049    OTCC 
050 00 HM746|b.J645 2015 
082 00 658.4/036|223 
100 1  Johnson, David W.,|eauthor. 
245 10 Constructive controversy :|btheory, research, practice /
       |cDavid W. Johnson. 
264  1 Cambridge, United Kingdom :|bCambridge University Press,
       |c2015. 
264  4 |c©2015. 
300    viii, 248 pages ;|c24 cm 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    unmediated|bn|2rdamedia 
338    volume|bnc|2rdacarrier 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index. 
505 0  1. Underlying foundations of constructive controversy?; 2.
       The nature of constructive controversy; 3. Theory of 
       constructive controversy; 4. The processes of constructive
       controversy and concurrence seeking; 5. The outcomes of 
       constructive controversy; 6. Conditions mediating the 
       effects of constructive controversy; 7. Constructive 
       controversy and decision making; 8. Constructive 
       controversy in education; 9. Constructive controversy and 
       political discourse in democracies; 10. Constructive 
       controversy, creativity, and innovation; 11. Constructive 
       controversy and building and maintaining peace; 12. 
       Conclusions. 
520    ""NO! NO! NO! NO!" yelled one artist to another as he 
       viewed what the other had painted during the day. "You do 
       not understand! This is not what we are trying to do!" "It
       is you who do not understand!" the other replied. "This is
       what we talked about this morning!" "This is exactly what 
       we are trying to achieve!" Such heated discussions were 
       common between two of the greatest painters of the early 
       20th Century. They had an intense creative collaboration 
       filled with conflict. They dressed alike, in mechanics' 
       clothes, and jokingly compared themselves to the Wright 
       brothers (Orville and Wilbur). From about 1908 to 1912, 
       they saw each other almost every day, talked constantly 
       about the revolutionary new style they were developing, 
       and painted as similarly as possible. Many of their 
       respective works from those years were indistinguishable. 
       In many cases, only art experts could or can distinguish 
       between a painting by one or the other. They were deeply 
       committed to their goal of creating a new style. Usually, 
       they would meet for breakfast to discuss what they planned
       to paint during the d"--|cProvided by publisher. 
650  0 Group decision making. 
650  0 Group problem solving. 
650  0 Critical thinking. 
856 42 |3Cover image|uhttp://assets.cambridge.org/97811074/61505/
       cover/9781107461505.jpg 
LOCATION CALL # STATUS MESSAGE
 OTTERBEIN MAIN COLLECTION  HM746 .J645 2015    AVAILABLE