EBOOK: RESEARCHING CHILDREN'S PERSPECTIVES
McGraw-Hill Education (UK), 1999 M12 16 - 239 páginas
"This is a book which I will return to over time. It carries a powerful, and empowering, message about the task of researching children's views...(It) deserves to find an automatic place in staffroom libraries. I happily recommed it." - Support for Learning"
The 1990s have been marked by a growing emphasis, in various professional contexts, on obtaining the views of clients, including children. This position is an international one, shared across the developed world, and encapsulated in the UN Convention on the rights of the child. This book addresses the issues and practicalities surrounding the obtaining of children's views, particularly in the research context. The book takes a deliberately and explicitly pluralist stance. Its distinctiveness rests on the scrutiny of methodological issues pertaining to the collection of children's views and practical applications. The book is structured around two main sections. Section 1 examines five aspects of theoretical and conceptual issues (ethical issues and codes of conduct, children's rights, the legal perspective, developmental dimensions and sociological issues). Section 2 illustrates these aspects by focusing on methods and applications in obtaining children's views in specific projects.
Dentro del libro
Resultados 1-5 de 48
... 205 4 Issues to consider when interviewing young people with moderate learning difficulties 214 5 Schedule of suggested lead questions for pupil group discussions 217 Contributors Amanda Begley is a doctoral research student at the.
Surely , some might argue , completing a questionnaire for a researcher , or a reading test as one of a class of pupils , is very different from discussing , as an adolescent , one's views on the school or doubts about sexual identity ?
... one of trying to establish that researchers have rights at all ' ( Simons 1995 : 441 ) and she argues that the current focus of discussion concerns what defensible ethical procedures we can derive to try to ensure that the research ...
Researchers will debate with their peers through a wide variety of processes including research seminars , conference papers with discussions and house magazines , and informal discussions with colleagues .
What meaning has anonymity if a teacher marks test results in the example above , or wanders into the room during a research interview or discussion group as described by France , Bendelow and Williams in Chapter 12 ?
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
Part 2 Practical applications
Part 3 Overview