Locating appropriate images or content for teaching and sharing our own resources can lead to difficulties if you are unaware of ownership rights. Creative Commons licensing provides an effective way to assert ownership internationally without preventing re-use. This brief guide will help you to become an Open Educational Practitioner.
A video produced by young children of different ages during a recreational activity in Italian and English. The task was simply to listen and sing along with songs but actually this practice can be used in various ways within the language classroom.
Students created a video to promote their language and culture.This video encourages people to speak Basque and not set it aside. Teachers in the video encourage everyone to speak Basque at school, with friends and with the family and to enjoy speaking that language. Besides launching this message, they are celebrating Ikastola’s Day. Every year, the Basque community create a new video with the same topic.
This is a talking head video, where most of the screen is taken up with the image of the person introducing themselves. Made as part of a virtual exchange collaboration between students of German at Warwick University Language Centre and students of Media in Stuttgart. Connecting using Google+, the students scripted and created short video clips which they exchanged on their G+ community page.
A compilation of Creative Commons licensed images and good quality audio recording of a poem produced by a student in Higher Education who has completed a Beginner’s course in French. Combining an audio track with a collection of images to create a video poem is a simple technique and ensures that the meaning and delivery of the poem is examined. The resulting reosurce can be used by others for commentary or remixing.