- Art and Thinking by Wendy Strauch-Nelson
- Arts Integration in the Late 20th Century by Wendy Strauch-Nelson
- Arts Integration: The Impact on Teachers by Wendy Strauch-Nelson
- Collaboration Magic by Ta Feiter and Renee Schumacher
- General Resources
- Historical Context for Arts Integration by Wendy Strauch-Nelson
- Inquiry with Arts Integration by Renee Schumacher
- Let’s Talk About Culture: How AI and Culturally Responsive Teaching Work Together by Kelsey Raschke and Annette Koepke
- Master’s Reflection and Abstract by Renee Schumacher
- Project-Based Learning Starter Kit by Renee Schumacher
- Project-Based Learning Introduction by Renee Schumacher
- Project-Based Learning and Arts Integration by Renee Schumacher
- Ruckus Roots Seed Paper Making Video
- See, Think, Wonder by Renee Schumacher
- The Role of Design in Arts Integration by Wendy Strauch-Nelson
- Tips & Tricks for Engaging Learners: Tools for Engagement by Renee Reszel and Zong Vang
- Webinar and Guidebook for Shifting to Online Learning from the Institute for Arts Integration and STEAM
- Why Arts Integration by Wendy Strauch-Nelson
- Why Arts Integration: Series Wrap-Up by Wendy Strauch-Nelson
- Your Local Museum Wants to Collaborate with You by Kelsey Raschke
- Cohen, E.P. and Gainer, R.S. (1995). Art: Another Language for Learning. Portsmouth: Heinemann.
- Cornett, C.D. (2015). Creating Meaning Through Literature and the Arts. Boston: Pearson.
- Danko-McGhee, K. and Slutsky, R. (2007). The Impact of Early Art Experiences on Literacy Development. Reston: NAEA.
- Goldberg, M. (2012). Arts integration: Teaching Subject Matter Through the Arts in Multicultural Settings. Boston: Pearson.
- McDonald, N.L. (2010). Handbook for K-8 Arts Integration: Purposeful Planning Across the Curriculum. Boston: Pearson.
- Olson, J.L. (1992). Envisioning Writing: Toward an Integration of Drawing and Writing. Portsmouth: Heinemann.
- Stanley, F. and Stotts, S. (2015). Telling tales: 14 Stories to Share with Young Children. Deforest WI: Big Valley Press.
- Taylor, P.G. et al (2006). Interdisciplinary Approaches to teaching Art in High School. Reston: NAEA.T
Brain Research Resources Recommended by the Kennedy Center:
- Caine, R.N. and Caine, G. et al (2004). 12 Brain/Mind Learning Principles in Action: The Field Book for Making Connections, Teaching, and the Human Brain. Thousand Oaks, CA: Corwin.
- Jensen, E. (2001). Arts with the Brain in Mind. Alexandria, VA: Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development.
- Sousa, D. (2006). How the Brain Learns. Thousand Oaks, CA: Corwin.
- Willis, J. (2006). Research-based Strategies to Ignite Student Learning. Alexandria, VA: Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development.
- Wolfe, P. (2001). Brain matters: Translating Research into Classroom Practice. Alexandria, VA: Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development.
- Zull, J.E. (2002). The Art of Changing the Brain. Sterling, VA: Stylus.
Arts integration books are available in the ArtsCore Library.
Books currently available
- Art-Centered Learning Across the Curriculum: Integrating Contemporary Art in the Secondary School Classroom by Julia Marshall and David Donahue
- Arts Integration and Special Education: An Inclusive Theory of Action for Student Engagement by Alida Anderson
- Arts Integration in Education by Gail Humphries Mardirosian and Yvonne Pelletier Lewis
- Childhood and Nature: Design Principles for Educators by David Sobel
- Creativity and Culture Art Projects for Primary Schools by Nigel Meager
- Frog Songs: Modern Haiku by Brian “Fox” Ellis
- Handbook of Arts-Based Research by Patricia Leavy
- Mapmaking with Children: Sense of Place Education for the Elementary Years by David Sobel
- On Stage: Theater Games and Activities for Kids by Lisa Bany-Winters
- Preparing Educators for Arts Integration by Gene Diaz and Martha Barry McKenna
- Show Time! Music, Dance, and Drama Activities for Kids by Lisa Bany-Winters
- Song of the Red Fox: Poetry by Brian “Fox” Ellis
The library is located in the Arts and Communication Building, Room 308. Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org with questions.