How litigious is Alan Bennet when it comes to pedagogic monologues?

How litigious is Alan Bennet when it comes to pedagogic monologues?

 
 
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In yet another weird and wonderful special, Mark Childs, Mark Williams and Mike Collins each present a silly pedagogic monologue in the style of everyone’s favourite northern playwright. Hopefully he won’t take us to court over our dreadful impersonations.

We’ll use these carefully crafted dramatic masterpieces to discuss:

Vampiric Learning Styles.

Magical journeys through virtual learning spaces without enough biscuits.

The pedagogic fuzz in constructive alignment busts.

Oh yeah, the format we’re riffing on is loosely Alan Bennet’s Talking Heads by the way. Great show. Mike misses the point though and just writes a straight up dramatic monologue. Whoopsiedoodle.

If you enjoy the episode, then hit us up on the Twitters and let us know. If you didn’t enjoy the episode then why not try Terry Green’s Gettin’ Air? He has all sorts of fancy pedagogic peeps on his show. It’s very profesh and much less likely to be sued by a national treasure.

Cognitive load / The Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy

Cognitive load / The Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy

 
 
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This episode we answer the question – How does the Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy help Arthur Dent take a cognitive load off?

To do so, we’ll pick apart our understanding of the concept of cognitive load, give some really bad examples of it, and then bang it against Douglas Adam’s accidental masterpiece until the microphone runs out of battery.

We’ll also give you the full definition of Sesquipedalian Obscurantism free of charge.