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This is the place to find more information about Think Like a Genius® - research, articles, references.  We will update this archive as new research and data are published.

References Cited

 

Buckman, R.H. (2004) Building A Knowledge-Driven Organization. New York: McGraw-Hill.

 

Cowley, G. & Underwood, A. (1998). “How Memory Works,” in Newsweek, June 15;

 

Csikszentmihalyi, Mihaly. Creativity, Flow and the Psychology of Discovery and Invention. New York: HarperCollins, 1996.

 

Curtin, Deane W., Ed. (1982). The Aesthetic Dimension of Science: 1980 Nobel Conference. New York: Philosophical Library,.

 

Dierking, L.D. (2007). Evidence & categories of informal science education impacts. (Ed.) A. Friedman. A Framework for Evaluating Impacts of Informal Science Education Projects. Washington, DC: National Science Foundation.
 

Eames, C. & Eames, R. (1976). Connections: The Work of Charles and Ray Eames. With an introduction by Phillip Morrison. Los Angeles: University of California and Los Angeles Art Council.

 

Feynman, R. (1999). The Pleasure of Finding Things Out: The Best Short Works of Richard P. Feynman. Cambridge, MA: Perseus Books.

 

Friedman, A. (Ed.). (March 12, 2008). Framework for Evaluating Impacts of Informal Science Education Projects [On-line]. (http://insci.org/resources/Eval_Framework.pdf)

 

Fuller, R.B. (1965-1975). World Design Science Decade Documents 1965-1975 series.

http://www.solarwindpower.biz/BuckminsterFullerChallenge.pdf

 

Gallagher, S.A. (1997). Problem-based learning:  Where did it come from, what does it do, and where is it going? Journal for the Education of the Gifted, 20, 332-362.

 

Hayakawa, S.I. & Hayakawa, A.R. (1990). Language in Thought and Action. 5th edition. With an Introduction by Robert MacNeil. New York: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, Publishers.

 

Kahn, H. (1962). On Thermonuclear War. Princeton University Press; Greenwood, 1978.

 

______. (1975) (With William M. Brown). A World Turning Point, and a Better Prospect for the Future. Hudson Institute.

 

_____. (1976)  (With Leon Martel and Brown). The Next 200 Years: A Scenario for America and the World. Morrow.

 

_____. (1984). Thinking about the Unthinkable in the 1980s. Simon & Schuster.

 

Kuhn, R. L. (2000). Closer To Truth: Challenging Current Belief. New York: McGraw-Hill; book companion to the National Public Television Series; Chapter 13: “Can You Learn To Be Creative?” and Chapter 16: “Why Do We Make Music and Art?”

Lewin, K. (1946). Action research and minority problems. J Soc. Issues 2(4): 34-46.

Langer, S. K. (1963). Philosophy in a New Key: A Study in the Symbolism of Reason, Rite, and Art. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.

 

Lerman, Z. M. (1996).  “The art of teaching science: From textbooks and test tubes to drama and dance,” in Proceedings from the 14th International Conference on Chemical Education. Brisbane, Australia..

 

Maker, C. J.. (2001). DISCOVER: Assessing and developing problem solving. Gifted Education International.  15(3), 232-251.

 

_____. (2004). Creativity and multiple intelligences: The DISCOVER project and research.  In Lau, S., Hui, N. N. A., Ng, Y. C. G. (Eds.)  Creativity: When East Meets West. (pp. 341-392) Singapore: World Scientific Publishing Co. Pte. Ltd.

 

_____. (2005). The DISCOVER Project: Improving Assessment and Curriculum for Diverse Gifted Learners. Senior Scholars Series. Storrs, CT: National Research Center on the Gifted and Talented.

 

Maker, C. J., Rogers, J. A., Nielson, A. B., & Bauerle, P. (1996). Multiple Intelligences, problem solving, and diversity in the general classroom. Journal for the Education of the Gifted, 19(4), 437- 460.

 

Maker, C. J., Muammar, O., Serino, L., Kuang, C. C., Mohamed, A., & Sak, U. (2006).  The DISCOVER curriculum model:  Nurturing and enhancing creativity in all children. Korean Educational Development Institute (KEDI) Journal of Educational Policy, 3(2), pp.99-121.

 

Marzano, R.J, Gaddy, B.B., Dean, C. (2000). “What Works in Classroom Instruction,” in Mid-continent Research for Education and Learning (McREL); Chapter 6: Nonlinguistic Representations, pp. 69-87. (This McREL report was sponsored by the Office of Educational Research and Improvement (OERI), U.S. Department of Education.)

McNiff, J. & Whitehead, J. (2006). All You Need To Know About Action Research, London; Sage.

Mednick, S. A. (1962). “The associative basis of the creative process,” Psychological Review 69: 220-232.

 

Miller, R. (1981). Meaning and Purpose in the Intact Brain: A Philosophical, Psychological and Biological Account of Conscious Processes. Oxford: Clarendon Press.

Montessori, M. (1967). The Absorbent Mind. New York: Dell.

Morrison, Philip and Phylis. (1984). The Ring of Truth: An Inquiry Into How We Know What We Know. New York: Random House.

 

Papert, S. (1980). Mindstorms: Children, Computers, and Powerful Ideas. New York: Basic Books.

Reason, P. (1995). Participation in Human Inquiry. London: Sage.

Root-Bernstein, R.S. & Root-Bernstein, M. (1999). Sparks of Genius: The 13 Thinking Tools of the World’s Most Creative People. Boston: Houghton Mifflin Company; pp. 156-158.

____. (1987). "Tools of thought: Designing an integrated curriculum for lifelong learners." Roeper Review 10: 17-21.

____. Root-Bernstein, R.S. (1996a). “The Sciences and Arts Share a Common Creative Aesthetic.” In A.I. Tauber (Ed). The Elusive Synthesis: Aesthetics and Science. [pp. 49-82] Amsterdam: Kluwer.

____. Root-Bernstein, R.S. (1997a). “Art, Imagination and the Scientist.” American Scientist 85: 6-9.

Schacter, D. L. (1999). ”Implicit Knowledge: new perspectives on unconscious processes,” in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 89.

Siler, T., et al., (2008). Think Like A Genius software v2.0. Greenwood Village, CO: Psi-Phi Technology Corporation. 

Siler, T. (2007). “Think Like A Genius Process: Realizing Human Potential Through the Purposeful Play of Metaphorming,” [pp. 288-293 & 697A] in The Change Handbook: Group Methods for Shaping the Future, 2nd Edition. (San Francisco: Berrett-Koehler) edited by Peggy Holman, Tom Devane, and Steven Cady, Ph.D.

 

____. (2005). “Metaphorming” Your Life: Using Your Creativity To Achieve Your Goals and Realize Your Potential, in Informal Learning Review (www.informallearning.com) and New Horizons in Learning (http://www.newhorizons.org/lifelong/workplace/siler.htm), 2005.

 

____. (2003). “Think Like a Genius Program for Business: Engaging Everyone In An Organization To Think, Learn, Work, and Perform To the Best of Their Abilities Through Metaphorming“ in Prem Kumar (ed.) Organisational Learning for All Seasons: Building Internal Capabilities for Competitive Advantage. Foreword by Yong Ying-1. (Singapore: National Community Leadership Institute; pp. 285-296

 

____. (2003) "Search for Genius in All the Unexpected Places to Stimulate Innovation,” in Arthur VanGundy,

Ph.D. and Linda Naiman (eds.) Orchestrating Collaboration at Work: Using Music, Improvisation, Storytelling,

and Other Arts to Improve Teamwork. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass/Pfeiffer; A Wiley Company. 

 

____. (2002). “What does learning mean to you? And what makes a great learning experience memorable?” in John Brockman’s www.EDGE.org and "WHAT NOW" at www.edge.org/documents/whatnow.html

 

____. (2002). “Metaphorming Your Company: Leading with the Next Generation of Brainstorming Tools,” essay in Leader To Leader magazine of the Peter F. Drucker Foundation, Hesselbein & Company (San Francisco: Jossey-Bass / A Wiley Company) Spring, pp. 15-19

 

_____ (1999). “Think Like A Genius Process,” in The Change Handbook: Group Methods for Shaping the Future (San Francisco: Berrett-Koehler), edited by Peggy Holman and Tom Devane; pp. 279 – 294, Chapter 17: “Think Like A Genius Process,” was also printed in a stand alone booklet.

 

____. (1997). “Envisioning the Future of Education," in Donocan R. Walling (Ed.), Under Construction: The Role of the Arts and Humanities in Postmodern Schooling Indiana: Phi Delta Kappa

 

____. (1996). Think Like A Genius: Use Your Creativity In Ways That Will Enrich Your Life (Bantam Books; Transworld, 1998); translated into Brazilian Portuguese, Chinese, Korean, German, Indonesian, Romanian, and Spanish.

 

_____. (1995). "ArtScience: Integrating the Arts and Sciences To Connect Our World and Improve Communication," Keynote Address in National Art Education Association, 35th National Convention, Houston, Texas, April 11.

 

____. (1995). Metaphorming Worlds (The Taipei Fine Arts Museum, Taiwan, Republic of China).  Introductions by Dr. Robert Root Bernstein and Marilynne S. Mason, art writer.

 

____.(1990). Breaking the Mind Barrier. New York: Simon and Schuster.

Vygotsky, L. (1990). Thought and Language. New York: John Wiley & Sons.

Wallace, B., Maker, C. J., Cave, D., Chandler, S. (2004). Thinking skills and problem-solving: An inclusive approach.  England:  A B Academic Publishers.

 

Whitehead, J. & McNiff, J. (2006) Action Research Living Theory, London; Sage.

 

World Economic Forum (2001). “A Formula for Genius,” re Metaphorming Workshop for Technology Pioneers Programme, World Economic Forum, Davos, Switzerland, Annual Meeting, 25-30 January; Summary Report.

 

Yaeger, R. E. & J. H. Falk (Eds.). (2008). Exemplary Science in Informal Education Settings: Standards-Based Success Stories. NSTA.

 

 

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