David M. Malone

Faculty Director, Duke Service-Learning; Professor of the Practice, Program in Education

External address: 
213 West Duke Bldg, Durham, NC 27708
Phone: 
(919) 660-3075
Office Hours: 
By appointment. Contact Briani Meyers 919.660.3075 briani.meyers@duke.edu to arrange a meeting time.

David joined the faculty of Duke in 1984 and teaches courses in educational psychology, literacy, and service-learning. Working closely with colleagues at Duke and in the Durham Public Schools, David helped develop a service-learning/tutoring program that matches about 300 Duke students each year with children who need assistance in reading, math, and academic learning strategies. In 2006 David was named Faculty Director of the Office of Service-Learning within Trinity College, and shortly afterward the office was administratively housed within the Program in Education and re-named Duke Service-Learning.

Overview

Educational psychology, school psychology, student-centered approaches to teaching and learning, experiential and service-learning, innovative educational approaches in higher education.

Education & Training

  • Ph.D., Duke University 1984

Learn and Serve awarded by Corporation for National Service (Co-Principal Investigator). 2010 to 2013

Malone, D, and DiBona, J. "What elementary school principals say about diet and exercise (Unpublished)." North Carolina Education Research Conference (2008). (Working Paper)

Malone, DM. "The No Child Left Behind Act and the Teacher Shortage." Duke Center for Child and Family Policy Briefs 2.7 (January 2003). (Academic Article)

Malone, DM, Jones, B, and Stallings, D. ""Perspective Transformation: Prospective Teacher's Transformative Journey Through a Tutoring Service Learning Experience"." Teacher Education Quarterly 29.1 (December 2002). (Academic Article)

Dodge, KA, Putallaz, M, and Malone, D. "Coming of age: The department of education." Phi Delta Kappan 83.9 (1999): 674-676. Open Access Copy

Malone, K, Malone, D, Malone, P, and Malone, T. "Psychopathology as Nonexperience." Review of Existential Psychology and Psychiatry (November 1995). (Academic Article)