Supporting materials

Introduction to video stimulated recall, reflection and dialogue
Download slides
Download transcript

Recommended reading

  • Calderhead, J. (1981) Stimulated recall: A method for research on teaching. British Journal of Educational Psychology, 51, 211-17. DOI: 10.1111/j.2044-8279.1981.tb02474.x
  • Dempsey, N. P. (2010). Stimulated recall interviews in Ethnography. Qualitative Sociology, 33, 349-67. DOI: 10.1007/s11133-010-9157-x
  • Lyle, J. (2003) Stimulated recall: a report on its use in naturalistic research. British Educational Research Journal, 29(6), 861-878. DOI:10.1080/0141192032000137349
  • Moyles, J., Adams, S., and Musgrove, A. (2002) Using Reflective Dialogues as a tool for Engaging with Challenges of Defining Effective Pedagogy, Early Child Development and Care, 172(5), 463-78. doi: 10.1080/03004430214551
  • Nind, M., Kilburn, D. and Wiles, R. (2015) Using Video and Dialogue to Generate Pedagogic Knowledge: Teachers, Learners and Researchers Reflecting together On the Pedagogy of Social Research Methods, International Journal of Social Research Methodology, 18(5), 455-61.doi:10.1080/13645579.2015.1062628
  • Powell, E. (2005) Conceptualising and Facilitating Active Learning: Teachers' Video-Stimulated Reflective Dialogues, Reflective Practice, 6(3), 407-18. doi:10.1080/14623940500220202
  • Kilburn, D. (2014) Methods for recording video in the classroom: producing single and multi-camera videos for research into teaching and learning. NCRM Working Paper. NCRM.
  • Vesterinen, O., Toom, A.,