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«Policy and Practice Interpretation at The Minneapolis Institute of Arts Policy and Practice The Interdivisional Committee On Interpretation THE ...»

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• British Museum Design Office. The 'House Style' for Information Displayed in the Permanent Galleries. London: British Museum, 1982.

Devenish, D. C. “Labeling in Museum Display: A Survey and Practical Guide.” Museum Management and Curatorship 9, no. 1 (1990): 63-72.

Edwards, R. W., R. Loomis, M. E. Fusco, and M. McDermott. “Motivation and Information Needs of Art Museum Visitors: A Cluster Analytic Study.” ILVS Review: A ]ournal of Visitor Behavior 1, no. 2 (1990): 20-35.

Fruitman, M., and L. Dubro. “Writing Effective Labels.” Museum News 57, no. 3 (1979): 57-61.

Gottesdiener, H. “La lecture de textes dans les musees d’art.” Publics et Musees 1 (1992): 75-89.

Grant, D. “Do Museum Labels Turn Art into Illustration?” The Wall Street Journal, January 26, 1984, p. 26.

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• McDermott-Lewis, M., et al. The Denver Art Museum lnterpretive Project.

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A Journal of Visitor Behavior 1, no. 2 (1990): 125-27.

The Minneapolis Institute of Arts. “An Evaluation of Existing MIA Object Labels in Preparation for Reinstallation and Relabeling.” Report prepared by the Education Division of The Minneapolis Institute of Arts,1992.

Monson, D. “Viewer Response as an Influence on Content, Organization, and Linguistic Elements of Museum Labels.” Paper commissioned by The Minneapolis Institute of Arts, 1988.

“A Multidisciplinary Assessment of the State of the Art of Signage for Blind and Low Vision Persons.” Report prepared for the Architectural and Transportation Barriers Compliance Board, Washington, D.C., 1985.

• Rand, J. “Fish Stories That Hook Readers: Interpretive Graphics at the Monterey Bay Aquarium.” In Proceedings of the 1986 American Association of Zoological Parks and Aquariums. Columbus, Ohio: aazpa,1986.

Rand, J. “Monterey Bay Aquarium Statement of Purpose: Institutional Graphics and Interpretive Materials.” 1983.

Raymenton, H. K. “A Visitor’s View of Museum Labeling.” The Museum News, November 15, 1937, p. 8.

• Samuels, S. J. “Some Essential Label-Writing Considerations for Museum Professionals: A Review of How People Learn and Remember, and What Kinds of Texts Are Most Effective.” Paper commissioned by The Minneapolis institute of Arts, 1988.

Screven, C. G. “Comment motiver les visiteurs à la lecture des ètiquettes.” Publics et Musèes 1 (1992): 33-55.

• Screven, C. C. “Motivating Visitors to Read Labels.” ILVS Review: A Journal of Visitor Behavior 2, no. 2 (1992): 183-211.

Serrell, B. “Formative Evaluation of Signs.” In American Association of Zoological Parks

and Aquariums 1989 Regional Conference Proceedings. Oglebay Park, W. Va.:

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Serrell, B. “Making Better Layered Labels.” In American Association of Zoological Parks

and Aquariums 1988 Annual Conference Proceedings. Oglebay Park, W. Va.:

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• Serrell, B. Making Exhibit Labels: A Step-by-Step Guide. Nashville, Tenn.: American Association for State and Local History, 1983.

Smith, J. K., and L. F. Wolf. “Labeling Study Summary.” Office of Education Research and Evaluation, Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, 1991.

Temme, J. E. V. “Amount and Kind of Information in Museums: Its Effects on Visitors’

Satisfaction and Appreciation of Art.” Visual Arts Research 18, no. 2 (1992):

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Thompson, D., and S. Bitgood. “The Effects of Sign Length, Letter Size, and Proximity on Reading." In Visitor Studies-1988: Theory, Research, and Practice, ed. S. Bitgood, J. Roper, Jr., and A. Benefield, pp. 101-12. Proceedings of the First Annual Visitor Studies Conference. Jacksonville, Ala.: Center for Social Design, 1988.

• Weiner, G. “Why Johnny Can't Read Labels.” Curator 6, no. 2 (1963): 143-56.

Witteborg, L. Good Show! A Practical Guide for Temporary Exhibitions. Washington, D.C.: Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service, 1981.

Learning Black, L. A. “Applying Learning Theory in the Development of a Museum Learning

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Chambers, M. “To Create Discovery.” Museum News 68, no. 3 (1989): 41-44.

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Droba, D. D. “Effect of Printed Information on Memory for Pictures.” The Museum News, September 1, l929, pp. 6-8.

Erdelyi, M. H., and J. Kleinbard. “Has Ebbinghaus Decayed with Time? The Growth of Recall (Hypermnesia) over Days.” ]ournal of Experimental Psychology: Human Learning and Memory 4, no. 4 (1978): 275-89.





Housen, A. “The Eye of the Beholder: Measuring Aesthetic Development.” Ed.D.diss., Harvard University, 1983.

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Salome, R. A. “Research on Perceiving and Responding to Art.” Translations from Theory to Practice 1, no. 2 (1991).

Serrell, B. "Learning Styles and Museum Visitors." ILVS Review: A ]ournal of Visitor Behavior 2, no.1 (1991): 137-39.

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Visitors Beer, V. “Great Expectations: Do Museums Know What Visitors Are Doing?” Curator 30, no. 3 (1987): 2o6-13.

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Jacksonville, Ala.: Center for Social Design, 1992.

Bitgood, S., A. Benefield, and D. Patterson, eds. Visitor Studies: Theory, Research, and Practice. Vol. 2. Proceedings of the 1989 Visitor Studies Conference. Jacksonville, Ala.: Center for Social Design, 1989.

Bitgood, S., A. Benefield, and D. Patterson, eds. Visitor Studies: Theory, Research, and Practice. Vol. 3. Proceedings of the 1990 Visitor Studies Conference. Jacksonville, Ala.: Center for Social Design, 1991.

Bitgood, S., J. T. Roper, Jr., and A. Benefield, eds. Visitor Studies-1988: Theory, Research, and Practice. Proceedings of the First Annual Visitor Studies Conference.

Jacksonville, Ala.: Center for Social Design, 1988.

Eisner, E. W., and S. M. Dobbs. “Silent Pedagogy: How Museums Help Visitors Experience Exhibitions.” Paper presented at the annual meeting of the American Association of Museums, San Francisco, 1987.

• Falk, J. H., and L. D. Dierking. The Museum Experience. Washington, D.C.: Whalesback Books, 1992.

• Hood, M. “Staying Away: Why People Choose Not to Visit Museums.” Museum News 61, no. 4 (1983): 50-57.

• McDermott, M. “Through Their Eyes: What Novices Value in Art Experiences.” 1988 Program Sourcebook. Washington, D.C.: American Association of Museums,1988.

• McDermott-Lewis, M., et al. The Denver Art Museum Interpretive Project. Denver Art Museum, 1990.

McManus, P. M. “Do You Get My Meaning? Perception, Ambiguity, and the Museum Visitor.” ILVS Review: A ]ournal of Visitor Behavior 1, no. 1 (1988): 62-75.

Silverman, L. “Tearing Down Walls.” Museum News 70, no. 6 (1991): 62-64.

Worts, D. “Art Museums and Their Visitors: An Assessment of the Role of Self-Identity in the Visitor Experience.” Paper presented at the Museum Studies Colloquium, University of Toronto, 1990.

Worts, D. “ln Search of Meaning: ‘Reflexive Practice’ and Museums.” 1991 Program Sourcebook. Washington, D.C.: American Association of Museums, 1991.

• Wurman, R. S. Information Anxiety. New York: Doubleday, 1989.

Writing Chambers, M. “Is There Anyone Out There?: Audience and Communication.” Museum News 62, no.5 (1984): 47-54.

Coxall, H. “Museum Text: Accessibility and Relevance.” ]ournal of Education in Museums 12 (1992): 8-9.

Flesch, R. The Art of Readable Writing. 1949. Reprint. New York: Collier Books, 1962.

Graves, R., and A. Hodge. The Reader over Your Shoulder: A Handbook for Writers of English Prose. 2d ed. 1947. Reprint. New York: Random House, 1979.

Hartley, J. “Information Mapping: A Critique.” Information Design ]ournal 3, no. 1 (1982): 51-58.

• Lanham, R. A. Revising Business Prose. 3d ed. New York: Macmillian, 1992.

Rudin, E. B. “A Sign for All Seasons: From Writer’s Clipboard to Zoo Exhibit.” Curator 22, no. 4 (1979): 303-9.

Serrell, B. “A Plan for Writing Interpretive Signs.” Curator 22, no. 4 (1979): 299-302.

Turner, R. M. “Gender-Related Considerations for Developing the Text of Art Instructional Materials.” Studies in Art Education 32, no. 1 (199o): 55-64.

• Yellis, K. “Getting It Down on Paper.” The ]ournal of Museum Education: Roundtable Reports 10, no. 2 (1985): 18-22.

• Zinsser, W. On Writing Well: An Informal Guide to Writing Nonfiction. 4th ed. New York: Harper & Row, 1990.

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