Dr. Glenn Russell is a lecturer in the Faculty of Education at Monash University, Victoria, Australia.
His thirty years of experience in education have included twenty years as a school teacher, and ten years lecturing to undergraduate and graduate students at Australian Universities.
His work in information and communications technology has been published in an extensive range of journals and magazines throughout the world.
Glenn is a graduate of Monash University and has a Ph.d from Griffith University (Qld). His current research interests include virtual schools, educational futures and ICT, hypertext and challenges to school teaching practice, and pre-service teachers' perceptions of teacher training in ICT.
Contact is welcome to discuss issues arising out of published articles or for speaking engagements. (E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org)
Further information is available at <http://www-personal.monash.edu.au/~grussell/index.htm>Glenn's personal home page at Monash University, or at the <http://penny.educ.monash.edu.au/staff/showrecord.cfm?ID=162>current list of research interests and publications at Monash for Glenn Russell
SOME RECENT PUBLICATIONS
Russell, G. and Holkner, B. (2000). Virtual Schools. Futures, 32, 887-897.
Russell, G (2000). School education in the age of the ubiquitous networked computer.
Technology in Society , 22, 389-400
Russell, G. (2000). Print-based and visual discourses in schools: Implications for
pedagogy. Discourse.21 (2), 205-217
Russell, G. (2000). Learning in 2010 without a safety Net. Education Age October 25,
2000, p. 14.
Russell, G. (2000). Implications of the 1999 DEETYA Report for Professional
Development in Learning Technology. Paper presented to Australian Computers in
Education Conference, July 2000.
Russell, G. Will Computers Replace Teachers? Paper presented at Monash University
ERCSS Confernce 2000.
Russell, G, and Russell, N. (2000). Will Computers Replace Teachers? Education
Review October/November, p. 2
Finger, G., Russell, N., and Russell, G., (1999). Information Technology and Australian
Teachers - Implications and Issues: Real Time: Computers, change and schooling -
National Sample Study of the Information Technology Skills of Australian School
Students. Paper Presented to the Australian Association for Research in Education
(AARE), Melbourne, December 1999. Available:
Wise, P., and Russell, G. (1999). Convergence, Information Technology and curriculum. In D. Meredyth, N.Russell, L. Blackwood, J.Thomas and P. Wise (eds) Real Time: Computers Change and Schooling: National Sample Study of the Information technology skills of Australian school students. DETYA and Australian Key Centre for Cultural and Media Policy: Griffith University. Complete report available: http://www.detya.gov.au/schools/Publications/RealTime.pdf
Holmes, D., and Russell, G. (1999). Adolescent CIT use: Paradigm shifts for
educational and cultural practices? British Journal of Sociology of Education, 20(1),
Russell, G., and Russell, N. (1999). Cyberspace and School Education.
Westminster Studies in Education, 22, 7-17
Russell, G. (1998). Hypertext stories: A radical transformation in English pedagogy?
English in Australia, 121, 76-87.
Russell, G. (1998). Elements and implications of a hypertext pedagogy. Computers and Education, 31(2), 185-193.
Russell, G., and Russell, N. (1997). Imperatives and dissonances in cyberspace
curriculum: An Australian perspective. Education, 117(4), 584-591.
Russell, G., and Bradley, G. (1997). Teachers' computer anxiety: Implications for
professional development. Education and Information Technologies, 2, 1-14.
Russell, G. (1997). Trends in Adolescents' use of information technology. Metro
Education, 11, 3-7.
Russell, G. (1997). Hypertextual dichotomies: The evolution of two hypertextual
pedagogies in school education. Journal of Educational Multimedia and Hypermedia,
Russell, G and Russell, N . (1997). Imperative or Dissonance? Implications of student
computer use for a cyberspace curriculum. Unicorn, 23(3), 2-10.
Bradley, G., and Russell, G. (1997). Computer experience, school support and
computer anxieties. Educational Psychology, 17(3), 267-284.
Russell, G., and Holmes, D. (1996). Electronic nomads? Implications of trends in
adolescents' use of communication and information technology. Australian Journal of
Educational Technology, 12(2),130-144. Available:
Russell, G., and Bradley, G. (1996). Computer anxiety and student teachers: antecedent
and intervention. Asia Pacific Journal of Teacher Education, 24(3), 245-257.