Students and Teachers Again: Cartoons

For millennia, teachers and students have loved and hated one another. The excitement of kindergartners eager to tell their teacher what happened at home last night and the teenager with head down on desk waiting to hear the buzzer end 54-minutes of  listening to the teacher–all are part of the relationship between students and teachers. The classroom was (and is) a place where students watched the second-hand of the clock move ever so slowly, a room where adults and children eagerly learned from each other, and, yes, a site for humor. Here is another collection of cartoons showing the funny side of teachers and students interacting.

For readers interested in looking at the monthly posts of cartoons in this blog, see: “Digital Kids in School,” “Testing,” “Blaming Is So American,”  “Accountability in Action,” “Charter Schools,” and “Age-graded Schools,” Students and Teachers, Parent-Teacher Conferences, Digital Teachers, Addiction to Electronic DevicesTesting, Testing, and Testing, Business and Schools, Common Core Standards, Problems and Dilemmas, Digital Natives (2), and Online Courses.

Enjoy!

2nd grade teacher

121008_cartoon_054_a16350_p465

images

Blended_Cartoon

learning slow process

prepare for future

stud eval tchr

The C is inconsistent

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5 Comments

Filed under how teachers teach

5 responses to “Students and Teachers Again: Cartoons

  1. ¡Muchas gracias! / Thank you very much!

    Traducción no oficial al español / Unofficial Spanish translation

    1) “Lo sé. Estoy teniendo problemas para leer al nivel de tercer grado… por eso, cuando sea grande voy a ser maestro de segundo grado.”

    2) “La nube se comió mi tarea”

    3) “Si me pone una buena nota en la escuela de verano le daré una buena calificación en http://www.rating-my-school-teacher. [N. del T.: Se refiere a los sitios para clasificar/ calificar docentes, tipo estuturno.com o misprofesores.com]

    4) Algunas cosas nunca cambian.
    1801: La invención del pizarrón. “Lea el pasaje que escribí en el pizarrón y responda las preguntas 1 a 6.”
    1960: La invención de las fotocopiadoras. “Saqué fotocopias de algunos ejercicios para usted. Lea el pasaje y responda las preguntas 1 a 6.”
    1985: Las primeras computadoras llegan a la escuela. “¡Usé una computadora para crear los ejercicios! Lea el pasaje y responda las preguntas 1 a 6.”
    2009: Web 2.0.”¡He creado un blog! Lea el pasaje y responda las preguntas 1 a 6.”

    5) “Haceme caso. Después de todo, estoy en segundo grado. El aprendizaje es un proceso que lleva tiempo…”

    6) “Estamos orgullosos de prepararlos para el futuro”

    7) “Esta C+ no es coherente con la visión que tengo de mí mismo”

    ¡Saludos! / Regards!

  2. Steve Ediger

    Priceless…I was just making the point about “some things never change” to a principal today. When will we ever learn…when will we ever learn?

  3. Pingback: You have to connect to your topic | A Daily Journal of my Comp/Rhet Dissertation

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