October 17, 2001
Topic: Emotional Intelligence
Cobb Casey D. “Emotional Intelligence: what the research says.” Education Leadership
58:3. pg.14-18. Nov 2000. 10/18/01
In this article the author talks about the emotional intelligence and what the research says about it. Daniel Goleman was one of the important researchers because he developed the theory of emotional intelligence, which includes two important competences. Personal competence: self-awareness, self-regulation, motivation; social competence: empathy and social skills. Two important models of intelligence were mentioned, ability and mixed one. Several questions were raised, like: How did the public receive the idea of emotional intelligence? Why are the measurement tests important? What can school do about these mixed types of intelligence? Finally, the idea of emotional intelligence was received enthusiastically and became powerful as IQ test. MSCEIT & MEIS are important test because they measure the person emotional intelligence scale range.
Mayer John D. “Choosing Approaches.” Education Leadership. 58. pg 3-6. 1997. 10/18/01
This article talks about the emotional intelligence curriculum and social learning, which has become overlap and diverge with mix emotional skills. The emotional ability approach focused only on teaching emotional reasoning. Better way to work is trying to help students to develop and capacity make decision on their own. Finally, educators are helping emotional by naming the feelings, awareness of ability to perceive an understanding of the goal curriculum.
Yekovich Frnch R. “Current Conceptions of Intelligence.” ERIC Digest. Pg 1-5. 1994. 10/18/01. www.drexel.library.edu
This article talks about the current issue in research of intelligence. Three important researches that worked in this research development and functions.
-Robert Sternberg developed the theory of intelligence that contains three sub theories: context, experience and cognitive components of information processing.
-Howard Gardner proposed theory of multiple intelligence, logical-mathematic, linguistic, musical, spatial, bodily kinesthetic, interpersonal and interpersonal.
-John Horn developed theory of intelligence that specifies two broad factors, fluid abilities and crystallized ability.
Riff Henry B; Hatzes Nanette M. Bramel; Michael H. “Emotional Intelligence and LD in collage students.” Journal of Learning Disabilities. 34:1. pg.66-78. Feb 2000. 10/18/01
In this article the author talks about several aspects of the emotional intelligence that plays in collage students. LD-learning disabilities, measurements of the construct of emotional intelligence using EQ. For the students in order to achieve should follow the following social skills.
-navigate with a complex bureaucracy
-advocate for needed accommodations
-overcome the obstacles and compensate for the challenges presented by significant learning problems.
-manage the stress that often accompanies these challenges.
Finally, Hatzes did an experiment by interviewing 20 adults with LD, and 10 of whom had been academically dismissed from a large university. His study of conceptualized emotional intelligence included:
1. ability to manage emotions.
3. interpersonal skills.
5. positive reframing
6. explanatory style.
Tapia Martha. “The Relationship of the Emotional Intelligence Inventory. ”ERIC. Mexico, 1999-11-00 (p21) 10/18/01
This journal mentions and examines the ionship between emotional intelligence as measured by the Emotional Intelligence Inventory (EQI). The importance of school ability tests, such as: PSAT, OLSAT & GPA grade point average. Finally, the EQI scores indicate a lack of relationship between the construct of emotional intelligence and general intelligence as measured by the PSAT. This EQI score was grouped by ethnic background.
6. Title: “The need for emotional intelligence and creativity leadership.”
Author: Feldman and Vail
Journal name: Education/Creativity Leadership
Data accessed: 1990-97, v2.1 p.16
Copyright: book is available in Drexel Library of education journals.
The article, need of emotional intelligence and creativity leadership talks about the changes that have happened quick and brought a good impact in technology. Geery talks about effective leaders that must be open in creative environment and look for challenges. Most researchers agree that organization leaders need to strength their personal or emotional intelligence by an increased sense of self and good emotions. Finally, studies have demonstrated that emotional work together with reason for leaders to be successful.
-all online full text journals from www.proquest.com
Ellis, Arthur K. Research on Educational Inovations. Larchmont: Eye on Education, 2001. Pgs. 97-99.
A brief history is given about the emergence of Emotional Intelligence with in the last decade. Gives the most widely known view of Emotional Intelligence as defined in five domains by Daniel Goleman. Gives a definition of each domain and describes the components under each domain. For example, self- awareness is defined as knowing one’s internal states, preferences, resources and intuitions. The components under this domain are emotional awareness, accurate self –assessment, and self –confidence.
Reisseman, Rose. “Emotional Intelligence.” Mailbox Teacher. 28:1. 1999. 10/7/10.
Discusses the importance of emotional intelligence for teachers by using five categories, self-awareness, managing emotions, empathy, motivation, and social skills relating to the teacher. Emphasizes that teachers need emotional intelligence as well as students to become successful. Having a good grasp on your own emotional intelligence as a teacher the better you are at understanding students needs, forming bonds with colleagues, and being able to reach your own goals.
“Daniel Goleman talks about Emotional Intelligence.” Scholastic Early Childhood Today. 13:1. Jan 1999. 10/6/01.
In an interview with Daniel Goleman, he talks about emotional intelligence. Daniel Goleman answers the basics of emotional intelligence: what is emotional intelligence? , why is it important for people to understand emotional intelligence, what can teachers do to develop emotional intelligence? Also defines the essential ingredients of emotional intelligence: confidence, curiosity, intentionality, self-control, relatedness, capacity to communicate, and cooperation.
Rovenger, Judith. “Fostering Emotional Intelligence.” School Library Journal. 46:12.2000. 10/6/01.
Discusses the role literature can play in developing students intelligence. Books can help students identify their own feelings through characters and or pictures helping them develop self-awareness. This leads to managing their own emotions because they become in touch with their own emotions. Examples of books are given where characters are teased so children learn to have empathy for people that are teased because they are seen as different. Books help develop all five domains of emotional intelligence.
Elias, Maurice J. “Primary Prevention: Educational approaches to enhance social and emotional learning”. The Journal of School Health. 70:5.2000. 10/6/01.
Since the publication of Daniel Goleman’s book Emotional Intelligence, more attention is given to the importance of mental health promotion. The journal describes the importance of emotional health in students and gives curriculum components to implementation of emotional learning. Also gives examples of school programs developing emotional intelligence in the classroom.
Pfeiffer, Steven I. “Emotional Intelligence: Popular but Elusive Contrast”. Roeper Review. 23:3.Apr 2001. 10/6/01.
With growing interest in emotional intelligence, the article describes the different ways to measure emotional intelligence. The article discusses the different concepts of intelligence and Daniel Goleman's theory of emotional intelligence. Details are given about each type of emotional intelligence tests and the accuracy of the tests.