Kathryn Friedlander takes a look at an alternative way of studying expertise, the Grounded Expertise Components Approach, suggesting that this might address some pitfalls of previous research.
We’ve all seen the
long-running arguments over ‘expertise’ … Are the world’s greatest performers endowed at birth with a lucky genetic advantage? Or are they trained to excel through 10,000 hours of gruelling practice? Or perhaps a blend of both? Continue reading
Dr. Philip Fine ( University of Buckingham) invites participants to complete a short on-line survey looking at ‘Time Personality’. Can you help?
What makes you tick?
Are you always on time? Or usually running late? Do you know how long you’ve been sitting through your favourite TV show? What about how much time it will take you to do that task you’ve been putting off?
Dr. David Ellis ( University of Lancaster) and I are collaborating in a research programme aiming to explore these type of questions. We’re currently surveying people to find out what makes them ‘tick’.
Want to come and research with us? Check out our latest opportunity:
Creativity in Medical School Education: Enhancing the Diagnostic Skills of Tomorrow’s Doctors on FindAPhD !
We’ve just advertised for applicants to undertake a full-time research PhD at the
University of Buckingham CREATE hub. This is a really exciting opportunity to work with our Medical School to look at the role of creativity in medical diagnosis. Continue reading
Novel Approaches for Studying Creativity in Problem-Solving and Artistic Performance – a Frontiers in Psychology Research Topic, coming out in March 2018
Kathryn Friedlander invites creativity researchers world-wide to contribute to an exciting Frontiers in Psychology Research Topic, which went live last week.
Shouldn’t research into ‘creativity’ be pretty creative itself?
Philip Fine and I certainly think so, which is why we’ve been working with Frontiers in Psychology over the past few months to launch a new Research Topic looking at ‘ Novel Approaches for Studying Creativity in Problem-Solving and Artistic Performance ‘. The topic went live last week, and together with our other co-editors Roger Kneebone, Ian Hocking, Amory Danek and Bill Thompson we are busy advertising this opportunity as widely as possible, to connect with potential contributors. Do you fit the bill?
Posted in Creativity Research, Performance research, Psychology of Music, Research Publication |
Tagged Aha, Creativity, cross-disciplinary, Frontiers in Psychology, Methodology, Music performance, Singing, Uh-Oh |