Classroom Management: Sound Theory and Effective Practice

By Robert T. Tauber | Go to book overview

CHAPTER 2
Theoretical Frameworks for Selecting a Discipline Model

OBJECTIVES
This chapter will help you, among other things, to:
Identify and explain four theoretical frameworks for evaluating "tried and true" discipline models.
Accept the need for using theoretical frameworks as the basis for selecting a discipline model.
Compare and contrast Wolfgang and Glickman's interventionist versus noninterventionist positions as a basis for selecting a discipline model.
Compare and contrast French and Raven's five social bases of power as a basis for selecting a discipline model.
Compare and contrast Skinner and Roger's behaviorist versus humanist positions as a basis for selecting a discipline model.
Compare and contrast Lewis' control versus influence positions as a basis for selecting a discipline model.
Explain why eclecticism, a smorgasbord approach to discipline, is inappropriate.

DISCIPLINE MODELS: THEIR ORIGIN

The six "tried and true" discipline models in Part II of this book flow from one or more broad, all-encompassing theoretical frameworks. Such frameworks, several examples of which are presented in this chapter, provide a wider, balanced view of the beliefs and options within the study of disci-

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