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dc.contributor.authorHayes, Dennis
dc.date.accessioned2016-11-25T12:38:25Z
dc.date.available2016-11-25T12:38:25Z
dc.date.issued2004
dc.identifier.citationHayes, D. (Ed.) (2004) The Routledge Guide to Key Debates in Education, Abingdon, Oxfordshire: Routledgeen
dc.identifier.isbn9780415332446en
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10545/621067
dc.description.abstractDebating is out of fashion. No one raises the question of what has gone wrong when the entire political project of a society is seemingly reduced to 'education, education, education'. The aim of this lively and challenging book is to provide the stimulus for further thinking about key educational issues by exposing and explaining the assumptions behind this obsession. Over forty contributors, all experts in their fields, have written short, accessible, informed and lively articles for students, teachers and others involved in education. They address broad questions that are central to any understanding of what is really going on in the education system. Topics covered include: the new relationship of the state to education; the changed nature of schools; whether teachers are afraid to teach; the problems with circle time, anti-bullying strategies, citizenship education, and multiple intelligences; the retreat from truth and the demise of theory in teacher training, and much more. Everyone learning to teach in primary and secondary schools and further education colleges will find this book relevant to their programmes. In particular the book would be useful for students on Education Studies courses.
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherRoutledgeen
dc.relation.urlhttps://www.routledge.com/The-RoutledgeFalmer-Guide-to-Key-Debates-in-Education/Hayes-Taylor-CBE/p/book/9780415332446en
dc.subjectEducationen
dc.subjectDebateen
dc.titleThe Routledge guide to key debates in educationen
dc.typeBooken
dc.contributor.departmentCanterbury Christ Church Universityen
html.description.abstractDebating is out of fashion. No one raises the question of what has gone wrong when the entire political project of a society is seemingly reduced to 'education, education, education'. The aim of this lively and challenging book is to provide the stimulus for further thinking about key educational issues by exposing and explaining the assumptions behind this obsession. Over forty contributors, all experts in their fields, have written short, accessible, informed and lively articles for students, teachers and others involved in education. They address broad questions that are central to any understanding of what is really going on in the education system. Topics covered include: the new relationship of the state to education; the changed nature of schools; whether teachers are afraid to teach; the problems with circle time, anti-bullying strategies, citizenship education, and multiple intelligences; the retreat from truth and the demise of theory in teacher training, and much more. Everyone learning to teach in primary and secondary schools and further education colleges will find this book relevant to their programmes. In particular the book would be useful for students on Education Studies courses.


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