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Working to Be Someone: Child Focused Research and Practice with Working Children

Sprache: Englisch.
Taschenbuch
This book presents an overview of worldwide research on working children that considers children's own views of employment in favour of adult-constructed arguments about child work. This is a key text for social work practitioners that encourages re- … weiterlesen
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Working to Be Someone: Child Focused Research and Practice with Working Children als Taschenbuch

Produktdetails

Titel: Working to Be Someone: Child Focused Research and Practice with Working Children
Autor/en: Antonella Invernizzi, Madeleine Leonard

ISBN: 1843105233
EAN: 9781843105237
Sprache: Englisch.
Herausgegeben von Beatrice Hungerland
PAPERBACKSHOP UK IMPORT

Februar 2007 - kartoniert - 268 Seiten

Beschreibung

This book presents an overview of worldwide research on working children that considers children's own views of employment in favour of adult-constructed arguments about child work. This is a key text for social work practitioners that encourages re-evaluation of the notion of childhood and understands the complex phenomenon of working children.

Inhaltsverzeichnis

Introduction. Beatrice Hungerland, Manfred Liebel, Brian Milne and Anne Wihstutz.
Part 1. Theoretical Approaches.
1. A Feminist Economist's Approach to Children's Work. Deborah Levison, University of Minnesota, MN.
2. Working Children and the Cultural Perception of Childhood. Zandra Pedraza-Gomez, Universidad de los Andes, Colombia.
3. Harmed by Work or Developing Through Work?: Issues in the Study of Psychosocial Impacts. Martin Woodhead, Open University.
4. The Reintegration of Children into the Adult World of Work: Ominous Sign or Cause for Optimism? Dieter Kirchhofer, University of Potsdam, Germany.
Part 2. Care and Domestic Work.
5. Child Domestic Workers in Zimbabwe. Michael Bourdillon, University of Zimbabwe, Harare.
6. Negotiating Gender Identities: Domestic Work of Indian Children in Britain and in India. Vinod Chandra, Indian Institute of Technology, Khargpur.
7. The Significance of Care and Domestic Work to Children: A Germany Portray. Anne Wihstutz, Martin-Luther University, Germany.
8. 'Helping at Home': The Concept of Childhood and Work Among the Nahuas of Tlaxcala Mexico. Martha Areli Ramirez Sanchez, Universidad Iberoamericana, Mexico City.
Part 3. Work and Competence.
9. Children's Work as Preparation for Adulthood: A British Perspective. Jim McKechnie and Sandy Hobbs, University of Paisley.
10. Working Children in Fez, Morocco: Relationship Between Knowledge and Strategies for Social and Professional Integration. Bernard Schlemmer, Institute de Recherche pour le Developpement, France.11. Working and Growing Up in America: Myths and Realities. Jeylan T. Mortimer, University of Minnesota, MN. 12. Between Prohibition and Praise: Some Hidden Aspects of Children's Work in Affluent Societies. Manfred Liebel, Technical University of Berlin, Germany.
Part 4. Participation of Working Children. 13. Children's Work as 'Participation': Thoughts on Ethnographic Data in Lima and the Algarve. Antonella Invernizzi, Swansea University,. 14. Child Employment in Northern Ireland: Myths and Realities. Madeleine Leonard, Queens University. 15. Vocabularies, Motives and Meanings - School-Age Workers in Britain: Towards a Synthesis? Christopher Pole, University of Leicester. 16. Child Work and Child Labour in Italy: The Point of View of the Children. Maria Teresa Tagliaventi, Istituto degli Innocenti, Italy.17. Work - A Way to Participative Autonomy for Children. Beatrice Hungerland, University of Applied Sciences, Magdeburg-Stendal, Germany.
Part 5. Citizenship and Working Children's Movements and Organisations. 18. The Stakes of Children's Participation in Africa: The African Movement of Working Children and Youth. Hamidou Coly, street worker and collaborator of the African Movement of Working Children and Fabrizio Terenzio, Youth Action Team, ENDA, Senegal. 19. Working With Working Children in India. Nandana Reddy, Concerned for Working Children, India. 20. Dialogue and Empowerment for Change: The Influence of Organisations of Working Children in Southeast Asia on the Social Status of Working Children. Dominique Pierre Plateau, Save the Children, Sweden. 21. Do the Participation Articles in the Convention on the Rights of the Child Present Us with a Recipe for Children's Citizenship? Brian Milne, Consultant Researcher and Trainer in Children's Rights, Swansea.
Part 6. Challenges and Perspectives for Research and Policy. 22. Challenges for Social Research and Action with Working Children. Virginia Morrow, University of London. 23. Some Suggestions for Social Research on Working Children's Initiatives. William E. Myers, University of California, CA. 24. The Balance Model Reconsidered: Changing Perceptions of Child Employment. Sandy Hobbs and Jim McKechnie.25. Exploring Children's Work Through Pictures. Phil Mizen, University of Warwick.Bibliography. The Contributors. Subject index. Author index.

Portrait

Beatrice Hungerland is Professor of Childhood Studies at the University of Applied Sciences, Magdeburg-Stendal, and a member of ProNats Berlin, an initiative supporting the working children and youth's worldwide movement. Manfred Liebel is Professor Emeritus of Sociology at the Technical University of Berlin. He is a consultant and lecturer on working children and youth movements in Latin America and Africa, and he co-edits NATs: Working Children and Adolescents International Review. Brian Milne is a consultant researcher and trainer in children's rights. He has done research, evaluation and training in fields of child protection, originally specializing in the fields of street and working children. Anne Wihstutz has a PhD in education and sociology of children, is a scientific assistant, and lecturer at Martin-Luther-University of Halle-Wittenberg. Her areas of research include working children, domestic work and care by children, and social work.
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