Here is a link to an impressive book on Google Books called Teaching TV Production in a Digital World – Integrating Media Literacy written by Robert Kenny. If you have a Google account, you can read the entire book through the My Library section of your Google account.
This 360 page book has been designed specifically for teachers. The target audience is teachers of a first-year high school television course whose students most likely consist of ninth-graders. However, there are no assumptions in the content that would preclude upperclassmen from taking this course. Although this book is aimed directly at television production, all lessons are structured to guide teachers of different academic disciplines who wish to pick and choose appropriate topics for their own subject areas.
From the introduction…
The intent of this book is to present a case for and to show teachers (particularly new ones) how to implement a television production program that is in tune with the changing times. No longer can the primary outcome of a television course be to simply prepare future employees for conventional jobs in the traditional broadcasting industry. In the digital world, video is creeping into the mainstream as an integral part of the digital revolution. Michael Johnson, Ph.D from Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), first coined the term garage cinema (Davis, 1997) that refers to a growing cottage industry in which anyone with an idea has the opportunity to produce and distribute video products through the Internet. Desktop television might also be an equitable label. This extension of the use of video into our daily lives has increased the need to broaden the scope of the television curriculum to include a more intense focus on media and visual literacy.