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II. Student Experiences

C. Student Engagement

Csikszentmihalyi, M., & Larson, R. (1984). Being adolescent: Conflict and growth in the teenage years. New York: Basic Books.

Eckert, P. (1989). Jocks and burnouts: Social categories and identity in the high school. New York: Teachers College Press.

Elkind, D. (1989). Developmentally appropriate practice: Philosophical and practical implications. Phi Delta Kappan, 71(2), 30-33.

Farrell, E. (1990). Hanging in and dropping out: Voices of at-risk high school students. New York: Teachers College Press.

Finn, J. D. (1993, August). School engagement & students at risk. Washington, DC: National Center for Education Statistics.

Lockwood, A. (1993, Spring). Understanding youth in gangs. Focus in Change [No. 10]. Madison: University of Wisconsin, National Center for Effective Schools.

Newmann, F. M. (1981). Reducing student alienation in high schools: Implications of theory. Harvard Educational Review, 51(4), 546-564.

Newmann, F. M. (1989). Student engagement and high school reform. Educational Leadership, 46(5), 34-36.

Newmann, F. M. (Ed.). (1992). Student engagement and achievement in American secondary schools. New York: Teachers College Press.

Nystrand, M., & Gamoran, A. (1991). Instructional discourse, student engagement, and literature achievement. Research in the Teaching of English, 25(3), 261-290.

Powell, A. G., Farrar, E., & Cohen, D. K. (1985). The shopping mall high school: Winners and losers in the educational marketplace. Boston: Houghton Mifflin.

Sedlak, M. W., Wheeler, C. W., Pullin, D. C., & Cusick, P. A. (1986). Selling students short: Classroom bargains and academic reform in the American high school. New York: Teachers College Press.

Stipek, D. (1986). Children's motivation to learn. In T. M. Tomlinson & H. J. Walberg (Eds.), Academic work and educational excellence (pp. 197-221). Berkeley: McCutchan.


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