- Häftad (Paperback / softback)
- Antal sidor
- Sydney University Press
- Flexner, James / Riley, Lynette
- Black & white illustrations
- 210 x 148 x 11 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 425:B&W 5.83 x 8.27 in or 210 x 148 mm (A5) Perfect Bound on White w/Matte Lam
- 250 g
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Walking New Pathways Together248
The concept of community-led research has taken off in recent years in a variety of fields, from archaeology and anthropology to social work and everything in between. Drawing on case studies from Australia, the Pacific and Southeast Asia, this book considers what it means to participate in community-led research, for both communities and researchers. How can researchers and communities work together well, and how can research be reimagined using the knowledge of First Nations peoples and other communities to ensure it remains relevant, sustainable, socially just and inclusive?
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This book investigates the reasons why the traditional psychological understanding of bullying fails those affected, and deconstructs how bullying is shaped by prominent discourse. By drawing on poststructuralist feminist theory Victoria Rawlings ...
Victoria Rawlings is a lecturer in the University of Sydney School of Education and Social Work. Her research focuses on the ways that schools and other institutions produce messages around gender and sexuality, and how these cultures impact the experiences of the people within these institutions. James Flexner is senior lecturer in historical archaeology and heritage at the University of Sydney. His interests include historical archaeology, landscape archaeology, the Oceanic region, and how to build a better world for human beings to live in. Lynette Riley is a Wiradjuri and Gamilaroi woman. She is Program Director of Indigenous Studies and Aboriginal Education at the University of Sydney. Her interests focus on improving education for Aboriginal people, cultural education for non-Aboriginal people, and appropriate research practices with Aboriginal people.
Introduction: walking many paths towards a community-led paradigm by Victoria Rawlings, James L Flexner and Lynette Riley 1. Exploring community-led research through an Aboriginal lens by Lynette Riley 2.aWay more than a town hall meeting: connecting with what people care about in community-led disaster planning by Dara Sampson, Meaghan Katrak, Margot Rawsthorne and Amanda Howard 3.a Itas right, wrong, easy and difficult: learning how to be thoughtful and inclusive of community in research by Samantha McMahon and Anthony McKnight 4.aThe Killer Boomerang and other lessons learnt on the journey to undertaking community-led research by Emma Webster, Yvonne Hill, Allan Hall and Cecil See 5.aWhat is a researcher? Definitions, bureaucracy and ironies in the Australian context by Helena Robinson, James L Flexner and Imelda Miller 6.aWho steers the canoe? Community-led field archaeology in Vanuatu by James L Flexner 7.aResearcher or student? Knowing when not to know in community-led Indigenous research by Sheelagh Daniels-Mayes 8.aTrepidation, trust and time: working with Aboriginal communities by Julie Welsh and Cathie Burgess 9.aPushing back on ariska: co-designing research on self-harm and suicide with queer young people by Victoria Rawlings and Elizabeth McDermott About the contributors Index