Kate Soules

Kate Soules
Relgion & Education Collaborative

PhD

About

6
Publications
315
Reads
How we measure 'reads'
A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text. Learn more
15
Citations
Introduction
Dr. Kate E. Soules is an education researcher and curriculum developer specializing in religious literacy and teacher education. Dr. Soules received a Ph.D. in Curriculum and Instruction at the Boston College Lynch School of Education and Human Development in 2019.
Additional affiliations
September 2017 - May 2019
Boston College, USA
Position
  • Fellow
Description
  • Courses Taught: Senior Inquiry Secondary Curriculum & Instruction Teaching Social Studies and the Arts (undergraduate and masters levels)
Education
September 2014 - May 2019
Boston College, USA
Field of study
  • Curriculum & Instruction
September 2012 - May 2014
Boston University
Field of study
September 2006 - May 2010
Wellesley College
Field of study
  • Sociology and Religion

Publications

Publications (6)
Article
Full-text available
This article explores two questions: What is religious literacy in the context of teacher education? and Why does teacher education matter for the promotion of religious literacy? The current absence of attention to religious literacy in pre-service education for both generalist and specialist teachers in United States and Canada, particularly Queb...
Article
In a world that is becoming increasingly globalized, it is ironic—as well as unfortunate and sometimes tragic—that secular and religious worldview education is decreasing, in the United States, Canada, and elsewhere. This article argues for the immediate need for programs that intentionally prepare teachers for all aspects of the educational workfo...
Chapter
Too many U.S. high schools are ineffective institutions-nurturing neither the growth and enrichment of students nor that of teachers. To understand these failings, at least in part, one needs to realize that many schools are anonymous, demeaning institutions for students and teachers alike. While there is no simple panacea for the challenges facing...

Network

Cited By