The movement for
139 Cf. Joyce White and Mary Norton, Whole Language: A Framework for Thinking About Literacy Work with Adults, Ottawa, National Literacy Secretariat, 1991.
140 A valuable discussion of these practices is provided by Sally McBeth,
"Creating Curriculum: A Learner-Centred Approach,"in Maurice C. Taylor and James A. Draper (eds.), Adult Literacy Perspectives, Toronto, Culture Concepts, 1989, 145-53.
141 Notable examples include the New Start Reading Series from East End Literacy Press in Toronto, and Voices magazine from the Invergarry Learning Centre in Surrey, British Columbia.
142 For a selection of writings from across Canada, see Movement for Canadian Literacy, Learners' Voices: The Book Voyage, Ottawa, 1990.
143 One noteworthy example is the project of the Canadian Congress on Learning Opportunities for Women, Telling Our Stories Our Way: A Guide to Good Canadian Materials for Women Learning to Read, Toronto, 1990.
144 Some, however, do argue that ideological battles should be tenaciously fought, between those who see learner-centredness and learner-produced material as useful techniques and those who see them as weapons for political change.
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