Audiovisual communication review

, Volume 4, Issue 4, pp 291–333 | Cite as

Doctoral dissertations in audio-visual education

  • John Moldstad


Doctoral Dissertation Motion Picture Radio Program Instructional Film Motion Picture Film 
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A Bibliography of Doctoral Dissertations Completed in the Area of Audio-Visual Education The abbreviations in parentheses refer to categories as listed in Table 2

  1. (A-1) 1.
    AARNES, G. HALE.The Organization and Administration of Radio Stations Owned and Operated by Educational Institutions. University of Missouri, 1949.Google Scholar
  2. (C-1) 2.
    (C-1) 2. ABER, LEE O.A Comparison of the Readability Levels of Broadcasts by Certain National and Local Newscasters. University of Pittsburgh, 1953.Google Scholar
  3. (D-1) 3.
    ADAMS, THURSTON.Motion Pictures in Physical Education; Teaching the Tennis Serve with School-Made Films. Columbia University, 1938.Google Scholar
  4. (C-3) 4.
    ALEXANDER, J. D.The Use of Motion Pictures in Teaching the High Jump. George Peabody College for Teachers, 1937.Google Scholar
  5. (D-1) 5.
    ALEXANDER, VIRGIL W.The Contributions of Selected Instructional Motion Pictures to Achievement in Varying School Situations. University of Nebraska, 1950.Google Scholar
  6. (A-1) 6.
    ALFORD, JOHN D.How Film Libraries in the Rocky Mountain-Great Plains Area Can Better Serve Their Film Patrons Through More Efficient Methods of Cooperation. University of Wyoming, 1954.Google Scholar
  7. (C-3) 7.
    ALISKY, MARVIN H.Educational Aspects of Broadcasting in Mexico. University of Texas, 1953.Google Scholar
  8. (D-2) 8.
    ALLEN, WILLIAM H.An Experimental Study of the Effectiveness of Commentary Variation in Educational Motion Pictures. University of California at Los Angeles, 1951.Google Scholar
  9. (C-3) 9.
    ANDERSON, MILLES HThe Evaluation of Instructional Materials and Procedures in the Technical Education of Apprentices. University of California, Berkeley, 1950.Google Scholar
  10. (C-3) 10.
    ANDREWS, FRANCES M.The Development of a Rehearsal Technique for a Secondary School choral Group Based on the Use of the Magnetic Tape Recording Machine as a Tool for the Choral Director. Pennsylvania State University, 1948.Google Scholar
  11. (C-3) 11.
    ANNIS, ALBERT DAVIS.The Cartoon and Editorial as Propaganda Media. State University of Iowa, 1939.Google Scholar
  12. (B-1) 12.
    ARMSTRONG, HUBERT C.The Relationship of the Auditory and Visual Vocabularies of Children. Stanford University, 1953.Google Scholar
  13. (D-1) 13.
    ARNSPIGER, VARNEY C.Measuring the Effectiveness of Sound Pictures as Teaching Aids. Columbia University, 1933.Google Scholar
  14. (D-3) 14.
    ASH, P.The Relative Effectiveness of Massed Versus Spaced Film Presentation. Pennsylvania State University, 1949.Google Scholar
  15. (C-1) 15.
    ASHEIM, LESTER E.From Book to Film: A Comparative Analysis of the Content of Novels and the Motion Pictures Based upon Them. University of Chicago, 1950.Google Scholar
  16. (A-1) 16.
    ATHA, G. L.Campus Audio-Visual Programs at Nine Mid-Western Universities, 1953. University of Kansas, 1954.Google Scholar
  17. (C-3) 17.
    ATKINSON, CARROLL.Education by Radio in American Schools. George Peabody College for Teachers, 1938.Google Scholar
  18. (C-3) 18.
    ATYEO, H. C.The Excursion as a Teaching Technique. Columbia University, 1939.Google Scholar
  19. (A-1) 19.
    BARNARD, DAVID P.A Study of the Audio-Visual Administrative and Supervisory Functions in Selected Schools of Vocational and Adult Education in Wisconsin. Indiana University, 1955.Google Scholar
  20. (C-3) 20.
    BARR, C. F.The Use of Visual Aids in Secondary Schools. University of Pittsburgh, 1938.Google Scholar
  21. (C-3) 21.
    BARTELT, ALLEN D.The Development and Evaluation of an Integrated Visual Aids Program in General Science in Secondary Schools. University of wisconsin, 1941.Google Scholar
  22. (D-3) 22.
    BATHO, MARSHALL G.A Comparison of Methods of Film Utilization in Relation to Community Self-Analysis and Action. University of Wisconsin, 1954.Google Scholar
  23. (C-3) 23.
    BATHURST, EFFIE G.Phonograph Records as an Aid to Learning in Rural Elementary Schools. State University of New York, 1943.Google Scholar
  24. (D-1) 24.
    BATHURST, LEONARD HENRY, JR.The Comparative Effectiveness of Using a Wall Model, Motion Picture Films, Filmstrips, and the Standard Slide Rule in Teaching the Operation of the Slide Rule. Pennsylvania State University, 1954.Google Scholar
  25. (B-2) 25.
    BATTIN, TOM C.The Use of the Diary and Survey Method Involving the Questionnarie-Interview Technique to Determine the Impact of Television on School Children in Regard to Viewing Habits and Formal Informal Education. University of Michigan, 1952.Google Scholar
  26. (D-2) 26.
    BEBB, ROBERT RANDALL.Comparison of a Tachistoscopic Presentation with a Classroom Method of Teaching Basic Multiplication Facts. Iowa State College, 1952.Google Scholar
  27. (B-2) 27.
    BECKER, SAMUEL LEO.The Ordinal Position Effect in Radio Audience Research. State University of Iowa, 1953.Google Scholar
  28. (D-1) 28.
    BELL, CARL S.A Summary and Critical Analysis of the Experiments Concerned with the Use of Visual Aids in Instruction. University of Washington, 1953.Google Scholar
  29. (C-3) 29.
    BENTEL, DWIGHT.Teaching Journalism by Aduio-Visual Methods. Columbia University, 1951.Google Scholar
  30. (A-1) 30.
    BERRY, H. A.Project Supervision in United States Naval Training Film Production. Columbia University, 1954.Google Scholar
  31. (C-2) 31.
    BIRD, WINIFRED WYLAM.An Analysis of the Aims and Practices of the Principal Sponsors of Education by Radio in the United States. State University of Iowa, 1938.Google Scholar
  32. (D-2) 32.
    BLAIN, BERYL BRUCE.Effects of Film Narration Type and of Listenability Level on Learning of Factual Ifnormation. Indiana University, 1956.Google Scholar
  33. (C-3) 33.
    BLANC, SAM S.Audio-Visual Resources for the Teaching of Science in the Junior High School. University of Denver, 1951.Google Scholar
  34. (C-3) 34.
    BLISS, WILLIAM H.Photography in the Secondary Schools. Bradley University, 1953.Google Scholar
  35. (B-1) 35.
    BOGART, LEO.The Comic Strips and Their Adult Readers: A Study of Male Workers in a New York City Neighborhood. University of Chicago, 1951.Google Scholar
  36. (C-3) 36.
    BOLES, JAMES MITCHELL.A Study of Visual Aids in Teaching Safety to Railway Maintenance of Way Employees. University of Kentucky, 1946.Google Scholar
  37. (B-1) 37.
    BORNMAN, CHARLES J.The Farmer’s Behavior Toward the Radio: A Study of Radio Ownership and Listening in Relation to Group Characteristics. Columbia University, 1953.Google Scholar
  38. (C-3) 38.
    BOROUGHS, HOMER.Methodology in Selected Aspects of Audio-Visual Instruction. University of Washington, 1949.Google Scholar
  39. (C-3) 39.
    BORTOLAZZO, JULIE LAWRENCE.An Evaluation of Instructional Film Usage in U. S. Navy Training Activities Other than Air, World War II, with Implications for Postwar Civilian Education. Harvard University, 1948.Google Scholar
  40. (C-2) 40.
    BOTTING, DAVID C., JR.History of the Motion Picture in Latin America. University of Chicago, 1950.Google Scholar
  41. (A-2) 41.
    BOWERS, K.The Extent to Which Equipment and Facilities Essential to an Audio-Visual Program Have Been Provided in Elementary Schools Constructed Between 1954 and 1951 and Recommendation for Future Construction. New York University, 1956.Google Scholar
  42. (D-1) 42.
    BOYD, NATASHA D.Graphics as a Tool in Communicating Certain Formulations in General Semantics. University of Denver, 1952.Google Scholar
  43. (D-1) 43.
    BRESNAHAN, MARGARET M.An Evaluation of Recordings for Teaching Auditory Discrimination of Word Elements for Beginning Reading. Boston University, 1953.Google Scholar
  44. (D-3) 44.
    BRICKER, HARRY.Effects of Varied Introductions to an Instructional Film upon the Conscious Thought Processes Experienced During Viewing of the Film. University of Chicago, 1953.Google Scholar
  45. (D-1) 45.
    BRITTAIN, WILLIAM L.Experiments for a Possible Test to Determine Some Aspects of Creativity in the Visual Aids. Pennsylvania State University, 1952.Google Scholar
  46. (D-3) 46.
    BROWN, JAMES W.A Comparison of Verbal and Projected Verbal-Pictorial Tests as Measures of Ability to Apply Science Principles. University of Chicago, 1947.Google Scholar
  47. (C-3) 47.
    BROWN, KENNETH WILLIAM.The Visual Arts in Secondary Education. Ohio State University, 1942.Google Scholar
  48. (D-2) 48.
    BROWNMAN, D. E.Measurable Outcomes of Two Methods of Teaching Experimental Geometry—a Controlled Experiment with parallel Groups to Determine Immediate and Remote Achievement of the Lecture-Demonstration and Individual-Laboratory Methods. New York University, 1938.Google Scholar
  49. (A-1) 49.
    BRUMBAUGH, WILLIAM DONALD.Developmental Aspects of Film Library Centers in Selected Colleges and Universities from 1942–1951. Indiana University, 1952.Google Scholar
  50. (C-1) 50.
    BRUNER, JEROME SEYMOUR.A Psychological Analysis of International Radio Broadcasts of Belligerent Nations. Harvard University, 1941.Google Scholar
  51. (D-1) 51.
    BUSSE, BERNARD W.An Experiment in the Use of Recordings in the Teaching of Elementary Grade Vocal Music. Northwestern University, 1952.Google Scholar
  52. (D-2) 52.
    BUTTS, GORDON KEITH.An Experimental Study of the Effectiveness of Declarative, Interrogative, and Imperative Captions on Still Pictures. Indiana University, 1956.Google Scholar
  53. (E-2) 53.
    CAHOON, G. P.Important Abilities and Knowledge for Teachers of Secondary School Physical Science in the Use of Apparatus, Materials, and Tools for Laboratory, Demonstration, and Shop. University of California, Berkeley, 1935.Google Scholar
  54. (A-1) 54.
    CALDWELL, JAMES F.A Plan for a State Audio-Visual Program in Alabama. Columbia University, 1950.Google Scholar
  55. (C-3) 55.
    CANDELARIA, MARTIN.Significant Developments in Teaching Foreign Languages and the Important Contributions of Audio-Visual Aids. University of Denver, 1950.Google Scholar
  56. (C-3) 56.
    CARLSON, AUBREY AXEL.Research for the Development of a Series of Slides for Use in Teaching a College Course in School Buildings. Colorado State College, 1952.Google Scholar
  57. (E-1) 57.
    CARROLL, JOHN S.Visual Education in Teacher Training. Yale University, 1940.Google Scholar
  58. (C-2) 58.
    CARTON, CHESTER F.WMAQ, a History of Its Independent Years, 1922–1931. Northwestern University, 1951.Google Scholar
  59. (D-4) 59.
    CARTWRIGHT, R. L.A Technique for Measuring Perceptual Differences for Radio and Direct Audience Speaking. University of Michigan, 1935.Google Scholar
  60. (D-3) 60.
    CARVER, M. E.A Study of Conditions Influencing the Relative Effectiveness of Visual and Auditory Presentation. Harvard University, 1934.Google Scholar
  61. (D-1) 61.
    CASPERS, WESLEY.An Experimental Evaluation of Certain Motion Picture Films in Selected Educational Psychology Classes in Kansas Colleges. University of Minnesota, 1956.Google Scholar
  62. (C-3) 62.
    CHANDLER, ANNA CURTIS.Audio-Visual Enrichment of Art, Language Arts and the Social Studies—a Handbook for Teachers of the Junior High Schools and for Teachers-in-Training in New York City and the Metropolitan Area. New York University, 1943.Google Scholar
  63. (A-1) 63.
    CHRISTIANSEN, KENNETH A.The Organization and Administration of College and University Radio Programming. University of Missouri 1949.Google Scholar
  64. (D-1) 64.
    CLARK, CLARENCE C.Sound Motion Pictures as an Aid in Classroom Teaching: A Comparative Study of Their Effectiveness at the Junior College Level of Instruction. New York University, 1932.Google Scholar
  65. (B-1) 65.
    CLARK, HERBERT A.A Study of Adolescent Radio Listening. Harvard University, 1950.Google Scholar
  66. (B-1) 66.
    CLARK, WESTON ROBINSON.Radio Listening Activities of Children in Washington, D. C. George Washington University, 1939.Google Scholar
  67. (D-1) 67.
    CLELAND, DONALD L.An Experimental Study of Tachistoscopic Training as It Relates to Speed and Comprehension in Reading. University of Pittsburgh, 1951.Google Scholar
  68. (C-3) 68.
    COCKRUM, JAMES EDWIN.A Comparative Study of Selected Educational Music Film Evaluations as Prepared by Selected Groups. Indiana University, 1955.Google Scholar
  69. (D-1) 69.
    COHEN, IRVING L.The Relative Value of Silent Reading and Radio Broadcasting. New York University, 1939.Google Scholar
  70. (C-3) 70.
    CONNORS, J. EDWARD.Evaluation of the Voice Visualizer as an Aid in Teaching Voice Improvement. Boston University, 1954.Google Scholar
  71. (D-1) 71.
    COOK, BURTON F.The Value of Classroom Films in Motivating the Study of United States History. Yale University, 1949.Google Scholar
  72. (D-1) 72.
    COOPER, CHARLES D.The Reactions of Sixth Grade Children to Commercial Motion Pictures as a Medium for Character Education. Cornell University, 1937.Google Scholar
  73. (B-1) 73.
    CORCORAN, AMBROSE LESLIE.The Variability of Children’s Responses to Color Stimuli. Pennsylvania State University, 1953.Google Scholar
  74. (C-3) 74.
    COTTRELL, L.A Manual for Utilization of Motion Pictures for Guidance Teachers in the Junior High Schools of New York City. New York University, 1955.Google Scholar
  75. (E-1) 75.
    CRAWFORD, E. WINIFRED.Counseling with Teachers Concerning Visual Education. New York University, 1942.Google Scholar
  76. (C-3) 76.
    CRESSEY, PAUL G.The Social Role of the Motion Picture in an Interstitial Area. New York University, 1942.Google Scholar
  77. (D-1) 77.
    CROSSLEY, B. A.An Evaluation of the Effect of Lantern Slides on Auditory and Visual Discrimination of Word Elements. Boston University, 1948.Google Scholar
  78. (C-3) 78.
    CUMMING, WILLIAM KENNETH.College and University Activities in Television. State University of Iowa, 1954.Google Scholar
  79. (C-3) 79.
    CUNNINGHAM, ROBERT P.A Sociological Approach to Esthetics: An Analysis of Attitudes Toward the Motion Picture. State University of Iowa, 1954.Google Scholar
  80. (C-3) 80.
    CURTIS, DWIGHT K.The Contribution of the Excursion to Understanding. State University of Iowa, 1943.Google Scholar
  81. (C-2) 81.
    CYPHER, IRENE FLETCHER.The Development of the Diorama in the Museums of the United States. New York University, 1942.Google Scholar
  82. (C-3) 82.
    DAHL, JOHN E.Community Resources in Teaching. State University of Iowa, 1951.Google Scholar
  83. (C-3) 83.
    DAMERON, VERNON G.Sound Slides in Science Teaching. Harvard University, 1941.Google Scholar
  84. (D-2) 84.
    DAMRON, CLARENCE FRAZIER.A Possible Role for Two- and Three-Dimensional Slide Images When Used with Tachistoscopic Training Techniques in Instructing High School Football Players in Recognition of Certain Fundamental Football Defenses. Indiana University, 1951.Google Scholar
  85. (A-1) 85.
    DARDEN, WILLIAM.A Study of Audio-Visual Education in Selected California County Audio-Visual Centers. Columbia University, 1953.Google Scholar
  86. (A-1) 86.
    DAVIDSON, RAYMOND L.Administrative Provisions for Audio-Visual Instruction in Selected Public Schools in West Texas. University of Texas, 1951.Google Scholar
  87. (C-3) 87.
    DAVIS, HELEN CALDWELL.Specific Values of Educational Films Used as Supplementary Aids. University of Chicago, 1932.Google Scholar
  88. (C-3) 88.
    DAVIS, R. L.The Application of Motion Pictures to Education. New York University, 1923.Google Scholar
  89. (C-3) 89.
    DAVISON, ARTHUR O.Deterrents to Film Use in Schools. Harvard University, 1952.Google Scholar
  90. (C-3) 90.
    DAWES, ROBERT GATES.Voice Recording as an Instrument in Therapy and Analysis in the Speech Correction Clinic. Temple University, 1937.Google Scholar
  91. (A-1) 91.
    DE BERNARDIS, AMO.A Study of Audio-Visual Education in Oregon Public Schools. University of Oregon, 1951.Google Scholar
  92. (D-1) 92.
    DEBOER, JOHN J.The Emotional Responses of Children to Radio Drama. University of Chicago, 1938.Google Scholar
  93. (E-1) 93.
    DEKIEFFER, ROBERT E.The Status of Teacher-Training in the Forty-Eight States. State University of Iowa, 1948.Google Scholar
  94. (A-1) 94.
    DELANEY, J. E.,Proposals for the Further Development of the Audio-Visual Program in the School of Education at Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Alabama. Columbia University, 1954.Google Scholar
  95. (C-3) 95.
    DEWEY, WALTER S.The Use of Visual Aids in the Teaching of Stage Lighting. State University of Iowa, 1953.Google Scholar
  96. (D-2) 96.
    DOSCHER, LERELYNE B.An Experiment in Human Communications: Frames of Reference, the Audience and the Impact of the Radio Drama. University of California at Los Angeles, 1951.Google Scholar
  97. (C-1) 97.
    DOSCHER, N. A.A Critical Analysis of Some Visual Aids Used in Teaching Pedestrian Safety on City Street. New York University, 1937.Google Scholar
  98. (C-3) 98.
    DUNCAN, GERTRUDE INEZ.Radio Advertising as a Factor in Health Education. Temple University, 1941.Google Scholar
  99. (B-1) 99.
    DUNN, SAMUEL W.A Qualitative Analysis of Radio Listening in Champaign County, Illinois. University of Illinois, 1952.Google Scholar
  100. (D-2) 100.
    EICHEL, CHARLES G.The Relative Effectiveness of Teaching Current History with the Aid of Organized Sound Films and the Visual Methods of Classroom Instruction in Current History. New York University, 1939.Google Scholar
  101. (C-3) 101.
    EIDSON, WILLIAM P.An Investigation of the Role of Instructional Aids in Arithmetic Education and Procedures for Ascertaining Teacher Understanding of Their Usage. Ohio State University, 1955.Google Scholar
  102. (D-1) 102.
    EISERER, PAUL E.The Relative Effectiveness of Motion and Still Pictures as Stimuli for Eliciting Fantasy Stories about Adolescent-Parent Relationships. University of Chicago, 1948.Google Scholar
  103. (B-1) 103.
    EIZENBERG, AZRIEL.Children and Radio Programs: A Study of Listening Habits and Reactions to Radio Programs Heard at Home by 3,445 Children of the Intermediate Age Grade Level of the New York Metropolitan Area, Including the Attitudes of 1,454 Parents. Columbia University, 1935.Google Scholar
  104. (D-1) 104.
    ELLIOT, FRANK R.Memory for Visual Auditory Material. Columbia University, 1936.Google Scholar
  105. (C-3) 105.
    ELLIOTT, CHARLES ARTHUR.Audio-Visual Materials Used in Industrial Education in the Secondary Schools of Illinois. University of Missouri, 1953.Google Scholar
  106. (C-2) 106.
    ELLIS, JACK C.Approaches to Film as an Art Form: A Handbook for College Teachers. Columbia University, 1955.Google Scholar
  107. (D-2) 107.
    ERICKSON, CARLTON W. H.The Effectiveness of Joint Pupil-Teacher Motion Picture Production as a Method of Teaching General Science. Boston University, 1955.Google Scholar
  108. (B-1) 108.
    ERICKSON, ELMER, J.A Critical Analysis of Three Types of Radio Listening. University of Southern California, 1942.Google Scholar
  109. (C-3) 109.
    ETTINGER, CLIFFORD D.Projected Visual Aids in Business Education. New York University, 1945.Google Scholar
  110. (D-1) 110.
    FABIAN, FREDERICK E.Evaluation of the Voice Visualizer as a Supplementary Aid in the Correction of Articulation Disorders. Boston University, 1955.Google Scholar
  111. (A-1) 111.
    FAN, IH-CHI.A Study of the Program of Audio-Visual Education for Teacher Education in China—1930–1949. Indiana University, 1952.Google Scholar
  112. (D-2) 112.
    FEHNER, ELIZABETH V.An Investigation of the Learning of Visually Perceived Forms. Bryn Mawr College, 1934.Google Scholar
  113. (B-1) 113.
    FERNANDOZ, LOUISE, S.An Exploration of Women College Students’ Interpretation of Marital Roles of Men and Women as Indicated by Their Responses to Family Living Situations in Selected Motion Pictures. New York University, 1953.Google Scholar
  114. (C-3) 114.
    FEROZE, HYATT.The Use of Audio-Visual Materials in Fundamental Education in Pakistan. Ohio State University, 1953.Google Scholar
  115. (A-1) 115.
    FINN, JAMES.A Study of Military Audio-Visual Programs, Particularly at the Command and General Staff School, with Some Implications for the Instructional Organization of Colleges. Ohio State University, 1949.Google Scholar
  116. (C-3) 116.
    FISHER, DOROTHY ALICE.A Study of the Establishment of Small-Community Museums with Special Reference to the Use of Natural History. Cornell University, 1942.Google Scholar
  117. (C-3) 117.
    FOSTER, EUGENE S.Usage of In-School Radio: A Study of Normal Usage and of Certain Associated Factors. Syracuse University, 1953.Google Scholar
  118. (A-1) 118.
    FOSTER, JOHN EDWIN.The Administrative Means of Extending the Use of Audio-Visual Materials in Saskatchewan. Indiana University, 1950.Google Scholar
  119. (C-3) 119.
    FRASER, J. A.Outcomes of a Study Excursion. Columbia University, 1939.Google Scholar
  120. (B-1) 120.
    FRENCH, JOHN E.Children’s Preferences for Pictures of Varied Complexity of Pictorial Pattern. University of California, Berkeley, 1951.Google Scholar
  121. (C-3) 121.
    FROST, DOROTHY M.Economic Education on the Air. Columbia University, 1951.Google Scholar
  122. (C-3) 122.
    FROST, S. E.Is American Radio Democratic: A Study of the American System of Radio Regulation, Control, and Operation as Related to the Democratic Way of Life with Emphasis upon Its Educational Aspects. Columbia University, 1938.Google Scholar
  123. (C-3) 123.
    FULKERSON, E. GLEN.An Analysis of the Use of Audio-Visual Materials in the Public Schools of Southern California. University of California at Los Angeles, 1953.Google Scholar
  124. (C-2) 124.
    FUNKHOUSER, H. G.Historical Development of the Graphical Representation of Statistical Data. Columbia University, 1938.Google Scholar
  125. (D-2) 125.
    GALE, S. A.A Comparative Study of the Lecture Demonstration and the Illustrated Lecture Methods of Instruction. Bradley University, 1954.Google Scholar
  126. (A-1) 126.
    GAMARRA, TEOFILA VIOLETA.Recommendations for the Administration of Audio-Visual Materials and Equipment in Peru. Indiana University, 1952.Google Scholar
  127. (D-2) 127.
    GATZY, JOHN T.The Relationship of Visual-Auditory Perception to Grade Placement of Sound Motion Picture Films. Rutgers University, 1946.Google Scholar
  128. (C-1) 128.
    GAUPP, CHARLES J.A Comparative Study of the Changes in Fifteen Film Plays Adapted from Stage Plays. State University of Iowa, 1950.Google Scholar
  129. (C-3) 129.
    GEIS, GILBERT LAWRENCE.American Motion Pictures in Norway: A Study in International Mass Communications. University of Wisconsin, 1953.Google Scholar
  130. (C-3) 130.
    GIBB, ALLAN A.Visual Materials for Teaching the Calculus. Stanford University, 1951.Google Scholar
  131. (C-2) 131.
    GIBSON, ERNEST DANA.Communication Sound-Slide Scripts. New York University, 1944.Google Scholar
  132. (A-1) 132.
    GIFFIN, KIM A.The Role of Leadership in Four Network Radio and Television Programs. State University of Iowa, 1951.Google Scholar
  133. (C-3) 133.
    GJERDE, WALDEMAR.A Study to Determine the Effectiveness of a Planned Film Program in Selected Counties in Iowa. State University of Iowa, 1955.Google Scholar
  134. (D-1) 134.
    GOETSCH, W. R.,A Study of the Relative Effectiveness of Graphical Representation at the Elementary School Level. State University of Iowa, 1937.Google Scholar
  135. (D-2) 135.
    GOINS, C. A.Visual Perceptual Abilities and Tachistoscopic Training Related to Reading Progress. University of Chicago. 1953.Google Scholar
  136. (D-2) 136.
    GOLDBERG, ALBERT LEONARD.The Effects of Two Types of Sound Motion Pictures on Attitudes Toward Minority Groups. Indiana University, 1955.Google Scholar
  137. (B-1) 137.
    GOLDBERG, HERMAN D.Television Viewing and Children’s Leisure Time. Columbia University, 1954.Google Scholar
  138. (D-1) 138.
    GOODMAN, DAVID J.Comparative Effectiveness of Pictorial Teaching Aids: An Experimental Investigation in Safety Education at the Elementary School Level. New York University, 1942.Google Scholar
  139. (E-1) 139.
    GRAMLICH, J. J.The Status of Audio-Visual Programs in Selected Four-Year Institutions of Higher Learning as They Relate to the Pre-Service Preparation of Teachers. University of Oklahoma, 1954.Google Scholar
  140. (D-1) 140.
    GRANNIS, ALICE.An Experimental Study of the Effect of Radio Educational Programs upon the Attitudes of High School Pupils. University of Minnesota, 1940.Google Scholar
  141. (D-2) 141.
    GREENE, R. A.A Comparative Study of the Efficiency of Dramatic and Non-Dramatic Methods in Teaching Science to Fifth Grade Children. Cornell University, 1937.Google Scholar
  142. (C-2) 142.
    GREENWALD, WILLIAM HOMER.The Motion Picture Industry: An Economic Study of the History and Practices of a Business. New York University, 1948.Google Scholar
  143. (C-3) 143.
    GRIBBLE, MERL E.Present Status of Visual Aids in Secondary Schools in Wisconsin. University of Wisconsin, 1935.Google Scholar
  144. (C-3) 144.
    GRIEVE, W. R.A Critical Analysis of the Use of Sensory Aids in Industrial Arts Education in the Secondary Schools of the City of New York. Rutgers University, 1954.Google Scholar
  145. (A-1) 145.
    GROISSER, PHILMORE L.The Development of Audio-Visual Instruction in the New York City School Systems. New York University, 1953.Google Scholar
  146. (C-3) 146.
    GUSS, CAROLYN.A Study of Film Evaluation and Selection Practices in Twelve Universities and Colleges with Recommendations for Improvement. Indiana University, 1952.Google Scholar
  147. (C-1) 147.
    HAAKENSON, ROBERT H.A Study of Major Network Discussion Programs Televised During the Period January Through May, 1951. State University of Iowa, 1952.Google Scholar
  148. (D-1) 148.
    HADSELL, R. S.Effects of Films and Reading and Test Materials on Attitudes Towards Due Process of Law. Yale University, 1954.Google Scholar
  149. (A-1) 149.
    HAILER, HAROLD H.A Study of the Role of the Campus Audio-Visual Services Center in Providing Audio-Visual Materials for the Faculty of the College of Letters and Science at the University of Wisconsin. University of Wisconsin, 1955.Google Scholar
  150. (B-1) 150.
    HALL, C. C.High School Science Students Preferences of Illustrated Materials. Colorado State College, 1940.Google Scholar
  151. (B-1) 151.
    HALL, ROBERT O.An Exploratory Study of Listening of Fifth Grade Pupils. University of Southern California, 1954.Google Scholar
  152. (A-1) 152.
    HANSEN, HENRY REX.The Administration of California County Audio-Visual Facilities. Stanford University, 1948.Google Scholar
  153. (D-3) 153.
    HANSEN, JOHN ELMORE.A Study of the Comparative Effectiveness of Three Methods of Using Motion Pictures in Teaching. University of Wisconsin, 1938.Google Scholar
  154. (C-1) 154.
    HANSON, BURRELL F.A Critical Evaluation of a Documentary Series of Radio Programs on Racial and Religious Prejudice. University of Minnesota, 1953.Google Scholar
  155. (C-3) 155.
    HARKIN, GENEVIEVE D.A Study of the Use of Communication Media in Rodent Control. New York University, 1950.Google Scholar
  156. (C-3) 156.
    HARRIS, FRED E.A Study of the Materials Characteristic of Excellent Learning Environments in the Intermediate Grades. Indiana University, 1950.Google Scholar
  157. (C-3) 157.
    HARRISON, F. P.The Contribution 16 mm Cinematographic Techniques Make to Coaching Football. University of Michigan, 1954.Google Scholar
  158. (C-3) 158.
    HAXLETT, J. R.The Evaluation and Development of Visual Education in Certain Selected Cities. University of Pittsburgh, 1936.Google Scholar
  159. (A-1) 159.
    HAZARIKA, B. K.Proposals for Preparing India’s Basic Education to Use Audio-Visual Techniques in Adult Education. Columbia University, 1954.Google Scholar
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© Periodicals Service Company 1956

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  • John Moldstad

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