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Owens, Katharine A. et al. "Comic-Con. Can Comics of the Constitution Enable Meaningful Learning in Political Science?" In: Political Science & Politics 53.1 (2020), S. 161–166. 
Added by: joachim (2021-12-16 11:09)   Last edited by: joachim (2021-12-16 11:11)
Resource type: Journal Article
Languages: English
Peer reviewed
DOI: 10.1017/S1049096519001008
BibTeX citation key: Owens2020
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Categories: General
Keywords: Didactics, Empirical research, Nonfiction
Creators: Abrams, Bedney, Eno, Owens
Collection: Political Science & Politics
Views: 3/325
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Abstract
This article explores the value and application of using comic images to teach difficult political texts. We presented either visual or textual portions of the Constitution to 71 American 18- to 22-year-olds using Survey Monkey Audience, measuring and comparing their knowledge of the Constitution before and after viewing. Respondents viewing the comic of congressional duties experienced statistically significant gains in pretest to posttest mean knowledge scores. Respondents viewing the text also experienced an increase in mean scores pretest to posttest; however, these changes were smaller and not statistically significant. This indicates that students may better comprehend content from visual depictions of difficult texts. We conclude by providing an example of one way that we use comics of political texts as a tool for student learning in an international civics exchange program.
  
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