I would like to start this off by saying that #space is really stupid in my opinion. It feels like a very very liberal arts way to say vibe, ambiance, or perhaps even mood. I read the whole passage several times to the point where the word space looks more like an odd allegorical symbol than a word in the English language. I find it thoroughly unnecessary and its as it Tweed wrote the whole article messing with us. The whole thing is incredibly vague and it’s as if you were trying to describe something that you know isn’t real but you are trying to describe as if it were real. This whole space narrative complicates ideas and religion far more than I can reasonably comprehend and I see no real use for it because if it is personally felt and described by all in personal ways, I find that looking for it is but ghost hunting.
I suppose that I entered a form “Space” many times in life. Or perhaps I do all the time and have no idea when I do or do not. As far as I’m concerned it’s not real. It’s totally imperceivably on a mutual basis. When I was younger I played soccer on my own late at night for hours. The environment was a cul-de-sac and all the naturalistic elements that go along with it. I played and my movement as well as the surrounding fueled a feeling of peace and focus within in me. I suppose that is my best example of space.
If I were to apply is concept to a classroom setting using the five elements discussed by Tweed, it could be differentiated, in that it was experiences across several views, kinetic, in that the movement and change in the classroom would add to our experience, interrelated, in that we are all sharing between each other for mutual benefit which evokes change through time, generated, being that new things are being learned and experienced through change, and generative, in that it continually happens throughout the session.