Scholars of media education, Douglas Kellner and Jeff Share, describe media arts education as where students are taught to value the aesthetic qualities of media and the arts while using their creativity for self-expression through creating art and media. In media arts classrooms, students might participate in more mass communication-oriented models of media production, producing video broadcasts of a school's morning announcements. Despite the variety in approaches to media arts education, a potentially unifying explanation of media arts education might include its emphasis on the analysis and creation of multiple media forms. Whether the goal of a particular media arts program is the production of televised news broadcasts, block-umentary films, Web sites, or video games, the students are engaged in examining how words, images, sounds, performances, and so on are integrated into multimedia communications and artistic expressions. And this engagement necessarily includes both critical analysis and creative production.