Our next submodule, number three, is around the idea of digital story telling. Digital story telling and the ‘most significant change’ technique. This is about storytelling and connecting to other people and it helps those who are participating in the story to get a better understanding of your world and the way that you see it. Our presenter here is Daniela Gachago, senior lecturer at the Cape Peninsula University of Technology.
Upon completion of this submodule, you will be able to:
- share the power of the camera and the way in which images can capture real life experiences and enable individuals to share these experiences in a meaningful way with others.
- show how images can help one tell a story and better understand the way in which we relate to the world out there by choosing carefully which images matter and what words can be attached to these images.
Digital story-telling, imagery, shared experiences
1. Digital Storytelling
Please review this powerpoint of a presentation on Digital storytelling and MSC technique for online course and watch the YouTube video below.
- Davies, Rick, and Jess Dart. 2005. “The ‘Most Significant Change’ (MSC) Technique.” Report funded by CARE international, Oxfam, Learning to Learn, Ibis & Lutheran World Relief. doi:10.1104/pp.110.159269.
- Lambert, Joe. 2010. Digital Storytelling Cookbook. Elements. Berkeley, CA: Center for Digital Storytelling.
- Reed, Amber, and Amy Hill. 2012. “"Don’t Keep It to Yourself!': Digital Storytelling with South African Youth.” International Journal for Media, Technology and Lifelong Learning 8 (2).
- What are the seven elements of digital story telling?
- Keremane, G, Z Wu, and J Mckay. 2014. “The Emotional Connection to Urban Water through the Lens of the Water Customer: A PhotoStory Exercise in Metropolitan Adelaide.” Water, no. September: 61–65.
Next submodule: Moodlines