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Coleridge: A computer tool for assisting musical reflection and self‐explanation

By John Cook and Nigel Morgan

Abstract

This paper examines some of the problems involved when learning how to compose music. A prototype computer‐based music tool called Coleridge is described. Coleridge was used in a study that investigated the dialogues that took place when a mentor attempted to encourage creative reflection in students. Results of dialogue analysis suggested that because learners seem unable to make accurate predictions about how a musical phrase will sound, there is a real need for a computer‐based learning assistant. Finally, the paper reports on how these findings were used to motivate the design of a mentor's assistant in a new version of Coleridge

Topics: LB Theory and practice of education, LC1022 - 1022.25 Computer-assisted Education
Publisher: University of Wales Press
Year: 1998
DOI identifier: 10.1080/0968776980060115
OAI identifier: oai:generic.eprints.org:267/core5

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Citations

  1. (1995). Coleridge: a computer tool for assisting musical reflection and self-explanation doi
  2. (1994). Eliciting self-explanations improves understanding', doi
  3. (1997). Mentoring, metacognition and music: an analysis of the interactions used to support creative reflection' in
  4. (1987). Metacognition, executive control, self-regulation, and other mysterious mechanisms'
  5. (1985). The Musical Mind: The Cognitive Psychology of Music, doi
  6. (1991). Thinking in Education, doi

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