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The Cambridge Handbook of Service Learning and Community Engagement

$175.00 (R)

Part of Cambridge Handbooks in Psychology

Corey Dolgon, Liz Hollander, Mark Lapping, Eugene Rice, Nadinne Cruz, Darby Ray, Mary Jo Deegan, Kisha Daniels, K. Hicks, M. Plummer, Scott Peters, Rueben Roth, Matthew Countryman, Timothy K. Eatman, Tom McGowan, John Saltmarsh, Matt Hartley, Alan Bloomgarden, Pamela T. Motoike, Rom Coles, Georgia Nigro, Kristen Norris, Patti Clayton, Cheryl K. Siemers, H. Anne Weiss, Kathleen E. Edwards, Ashley Finley, Ruben Solis, Cita Cook, Jenice L. View, Tommy J. Van Cleave, Chris Cartwright, Carol Bebelle, Suzanne Buglione, Jon White, Tyler S. Branson, Sarah R. Robbins, Amanda Wittman, Kevin Bott, Kathleen S. Yep, Tania D. Mitchell, Zane Wubbena, Trae Stewart, Eric Hartman, Richard Kiely, Jeffrey Howard, Nancy Cantor, Peter Englot, Lina Dostilio, Lorlene Hoyt, Amy Newcomb Rowe, Amy Cohen, Ariane Hoy, Julie Plaut, Edward P. St John, Gladstone Hutchinson, Ute Schumacher, Shuaib Meacham, Randy Stoecker, Dave Donahue, Steve Philion, St. Cloud State, John Reiff, Art Keene, José Calderón, David Scobey
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  • Date Published: February 2017
  • availability: Available
  • format: Hardback
  • isbn: 9781107153783

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About the Authors
  • With contributions from leading experts across disciplinary fields, this book explores best practices from the field's most notable researchers, as well as important historically based and politically focused challenges to a field whose impact has reached an important crossroads. The comprehensive and powerfully critical analysis considers the history of community engagement and service learning, best teaching practices and pedagogies, engagement across disciplines, and current research and policies - and contemplates the future of the field. The book will not only inform faculty, staff, and students on ways to improve their work, but also suggest a bigger social and political focus for programs intended to seriously establish democracy and social justice in their communities and campuses.

    • Offers a broad and critical historical context for service learning and community engagement
    • Focuses on policies and professional support that document and evaluate institutional change, and the potential for future changes within higher education and engagement
    • Readers will be able to consider some of the most sophisticated and fundamental criticisms of service learning and community engagement while considering how such challenges might improve or re-shape their practices
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    Product details

    • Date Published: February 2017
    • format: Hardback
    • isbn: 9781107153783
    • length: 572 pages
    • dimensions: 260 x 185 x 34 mm
    • weight: 1.38kg
    • contains: 7 b/w illus. 6 tables
    • availability: Available
  • Table of Contents

    Part I. Histories of Education and Engagement
    Part II. Best Practices and Pedagogies
    Part III. Engaged Teaching and Scholarship across Disciplines
    Part IV. Research, Teaching, Professions and Policy
    Part V. Critical Voices.

  • Editors

    Corey Dolgon, Stonehill College, Massachusetts
    Corey Dolgon has published numerous articles and a text on service learning in sociology. His work The End of the Hamptons: Scenes from the Class Struggle in America's Paradise won the Best Book Award from the Association for Humanist Sociology and the American Sociological Association, Marxist Section.

    Tania D. Mitchell, University of Minnesota
    Timothy K. Eatman holds a faculty appointment in the Higher Education department in the School of Education at Syracuse University, New York and is also currently serving as Faculty Co-Director of Imagining America: Artists and Scholars in Public Life (IA). He is co-author of 'Scholarship in Public: Knowledge Creation and Tenure Policy in the Engaged University', a seminal IA research report on faculty rewards and publicly engaged scholarship. Professor Eatman sat on the 2015 Advisory Panel for the Carnegie Engagement Classification for Community Engagement and is currently serving as the inaugural Seletz Visiting Civic Fellow at Widener University, Pennsylvania.

    Timothy K. Eatman, Syracuse University, New York
    Tania D. Mitchell is an assistant professor of higher education in the College of Education and Human Development at the University of Minnesota. Her teaching and research focuses on service learning as a critical pedagogy to explore civic identity, social justice, student learning and development, race and racism, and community practice. Dr Mitchell is a recipient of the Early Career Research Award from the International Association for Research in Service-Learning and Community Engagement (IARSLCE) and the American Fellowship from the American Association of University Women.

    Contributors

    Corey Dolgon, Liz Hollander, Mark Lapping, Eugene Rice, Nadinne Cruz, Darby Ray, Mary Jo Deegan, Kisha Daniels, K. Hicks, M. Plummer, Scott Peters, Rueben Roth, Matthew Countryman, Timothy K. Eatman, Tom McGowan, John Saltmarsh, Matt Hartley, Alan Bloomgarden, Pamela T. Motoike, Rom Coles, Georgia Nigro, Kristen Norris, Patti Clayton, Cheryl K. Siemers, H. Anne Weiss, Kathleen E. Edwards, Ashley Finley, Ruben Solis, Cita Cook, Jenice L. View, Tommy J. Van Cleave, Chris Cartwright, Carol Bebelle, Suzanne Buglione, Jon White, Tyler S. Branson, Sarah R. Robbins, Amanda Wittman, Kevin Bott, Kathleen S. Yep, Tania D. Mitchell, Zane Wubbena, Trae Stewart, Eric Hartman, Richard Kiely, Jeffrey Howard, Nancy Cantor, Peter Englot, Lina Dostilio, Lorlene Hoyt, Amy Newcomb Rowe, Amy Cohen, Ariane Hoy, Julie Plaut, Edward P. St John, Gladstone Hutchinson, Ute Schumacher, Shuaib Meacham, Randy Stoecker, Dave Donahue, Steve Philion, St. Cloud State, John Reiff, Art Keene, José Calderón, David Scobey

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