Acknowledging past research that confirms learning involves more than engaging just the mind of students, undergraduate theology teacher Sherry Jordon, reflects on the use and usefulness of the embodied pedagogy of kinesics and proxemics as a learning tool for students. Keeping in mind possible cultural contributions, Jordon reflects on observed benefits and drawbacks of fixed feature, semi-fixed and informal spaces as well as their influence on both teacher and student. Culture also impacts the interpretation of kinesic factors, including the fine line between teacher and actors oft balanced in the classroom. Jordon reflects on the power of engaging the whole body in learning whether her own or the body of the student.

Jordon, Sherry. "Embodied Pedagogy: The Body and Teaching Theology." Teaching Theology and Religion 4 (2001): 98-101.