Watch this video to see 'Collaborative Literature Review Matrix' in action...

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The purpose of 'Collaborative Literature Review Matrix'

Create a discourse community whilst also sharpening close reading, research, summarizing, paraphrasing, and citation skills.

Activity description

  • Useful for
  • Preparation
  • How to do it
  • Duration
  • Adaptations

Preparation ahead of a class discussion about a certain topic when several readings have been assigned. Preparation ahead of a class discussion about a specific topic when students need to conduct their own research to select articles/sources. Preparation ahead of students writing a literature review as part of a research proposal or research paper.

Sharpens close reading, research, summarizing, paraphrasing, and citation skills.

Encourages content mastery.

Setting up a shared editable Google Doc or a Wiki within your LMS.

Adding a literature review matrix table (see below as an example).

 

Post preparation, make it clear how you’d like each student to contribute to the literature review matrix.

E.g. 1 entry in total or 1 entry per assigned article or multiple entries from an article they found about the topic through their individual research.

This is an asynchronous activity. It can run for as long as you need it to run.

  • Can be done synchronously during a class session.
  • Microsoft Word online and any other tool that lets multiple people work on the same document.


SOURCE 1SOURCE 2SOURCE 3SOURCE 4
Main idea/argument 1[enter quote or paraphrase][enter quote or paraphrase] [enter quote or paraphrase] [enter quote or paraphrase]
Main idea/argument 2





Main idea/argument 3





Main idea/argument 4





Responses

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How do I use these resources?

We have created a welcome video and some introductory text that explains in detail how to use these resources. You can also find answers to some key questions below. 

Yes you can. We have included descriptive text and slides that you can reuse / adapt for this reason. We have suggested some variations for activities to help you make adaptations.

We show how much time an activity should take and what resources you need to help you make a decision.

As we include more resources over time you will have a greater choice of activities and more information about the different contexts within which they work best. 

Any technique can block some people out, make them feel unwelcomed, or be used in a way that privileges some and makes it harder on others.

All of these techniques should be used in conjunction with pedagogies of care and what we call Intentionally Equitable Hospitality

If you try an adaptation of this activity, or try it as is and have interesting results to share, please contribute your adaptation/reflection in the comments or get in touch through social media / email.

Coming soon: there will be room to discuss these activities in private discussion forums in OneHE’s.

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