Table of contents for The art and craft of case writing / William Naumes and Margaret J. Naumes.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.


Counter
TC
Contents
List of Exhibits
Preface
Prologue: The Power of Storytelling
Message
Details
Style
Cases
Chapter 1. What Is a Case and Why Write One?
Definition of a Case
	How Students Learn
	Case Types
	A Real Situation
	Facts, Not Opinion
	Research as Anthropology
Reasons for Writing a Case
	Gap Analysis
	Serendipity
	Writing to Learn
Summary and Conclusions
Chapter 2. Objectives-Key to the Case
What Skills/Theories Do You Want to Develop?
	Marzano-The Thinking Process
	Bloom's Taxonomies
	Fink's Taxonomy of Significant Learning
Case Characteristics and Educational Objectives
	Educational Objective
	Data Dimensions, Analytical Methods, and Value Dimensions
Types of Cases
	Descriptive Cases and Other Story Problems
	Evaluative Cases
	Decision-Focus Cases
	Research Cases
A Practice Session
Summary and Conclusions
Chapter 3. Finding a Case Site and Gathering Data
Identifying Potential Case Sites
	Students as Resources
	Family and Friends as Resources
	Alumni as Resources
	Consortia and Research Groups
	Published Sources
	Consulting Contacts
The Field Research Process
	Making Contact
	Gaining Access
	Releases and Promises
	Case Disguises
Gathering Data
	Preliminary Preparation
	The Interviewing Process
	Triangulating
Authorization for Release
Library Cases
In Conclusion
Chapter 4. Research Cases
Background
Advantages and Disadvantages of Case Research
Methodology
Institutional Review Boards
Uses
	Hypothesis Development
	Hypothesis Testing
Preparation
Presentation Style
A Research Case Example
Case Research to Case Teaching: The Unbroken Circle
Summary and Conclusions
Chapter 5. The Instructor's Manual, Part 1
The Importance of an Instructor's Manual
Who Should Write the Case Note?
A Quick Outline of a Typical Instructor's Manual
Objectives of the Case
Case Summary
Basic Pedagogy
Key Issues of the Case-"Student Take-Aways"
Theoretical Links
Questions for Student Preparation and Discussion
Methodology
The Practice Session
Summary and Conclusions
Chapter 6. Organizing the Case
Length and Straightforwardness
	Selection of Facts
	Appropriate Length
	"Red Herrings" and Extra Information
	Missing Information
	Students as Case Writers
"The Hook"
	To Direct the Student or Not?
	Alternative Beginnings
Case Organization
	Appropriate Style
	Point of View
	Ending the Case
Tone and Tense
	Objectivity
	Inserting References
	Past Tense
The Practice Session
Summary and Conclusions
Chapter 7. Testing and Refining the Teaching Case
Releases
Developing a Preliminary Teaching Plan
Testing Your Case in Class
	What to Tell the Class
	The Mechanics of Class Testing
	What You Learned from Class Testing
	Evaluating the Educational Objectives
Double Check For Data
Getting a Second Opinion (and a Third . . .)
	Other Readers, Other Case Writers
	Other Teachers
	Workshops and Other Collaborative Formats
Revising and Updating Cases
The Practice Session
Summary and Conclusions
Chapter 8. The Instructor's Manual, Part 2
Refining the Discussion Questions
Answers: Sample or Suggested Responses
Refining the Teaching Objectives and Key Issues
What You've Learned from Class Testing
	The "A" Student/"C" Student Split
	Timing
	Board Layout
	Other Techniques
Double Checks for the Case's Completeness
The Role of Opinion
Exhibits for Instructors' Use
	Master Copies
	Data Workouts
Bibliography, Recommended Readings, Other Resources
The Epilogue
The Practice Session
Summary and Conclusions
Chapter 9. Notes, Case Series, and Other Supplements
When a Case Note Makes Sense
	Technical and Other Notes
	Cultural and National Notes
	Sources of Information for Notes
When It Makes Sense to Divide a Case (Create a Series)
	Time Series Cases
	Multiple Approach Case Series
The Practice Session
Summary and Conclusions
Chapter 10. Video and Multimedia Case Studies
Video Supplements
Video Cases
	Benefits of Video Cases
	Problems of Video Cases
Multimedia Cases
	Benefits of Multimedia Cases
	Problems of Multimedia Cases
Development of Internet Cases
	Case Documents
	Internet Access
Summary and Conclusions
Appendix I. Case Example-First Draft
Appendix II. Instructor's Manual-First Draft
Appendix III. Case Example-Published Version
Appendix IV. Instructor's Manual-Final Version
References
For Further Reading
About the Authors
Author Index
Subject Index

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Case method.
Textbooks -- Authorship.