Some interesting looking references…

References from recent readings which may be worth following up/returning to include:
Dahlberg, G., Moss, P. & Pence, A. (1999) Beyond quality in early childhood education and care, in: Postmodern perspectives (London, Falmer Press)

Hedegaard, M. (2004) A cultural-historical approach to learning in classrooms, paper presented at the International Society for Culture and Activity Research, Regional Conference, University of Wollongong, 12-13 July 2004.

Hedegaard, M. (2005) Child development from a cultural-historical approach: children’s activity in everyday local settings as foundation for their development, paper presented at the triennial conference of the International Society for Culture and Activity Research, Seville, Spain, 12-17 September

Hedegaard, M. & Chaiklin, S. (2005) Radical-local teaching and learning (Aarhus, Aarhus University Press)

James, A., Jenks, C. & Prout, A. (1998) Theorizing Childhood (Cambridge, Polity Press).

Lather, P. (2006) Paradigm Proliferation as a Good Thing to Think With: teaching research in education as a wild profusion, International Journal of Qualitative Studies in Education, 19(1), pp.35-57

Rhedding-Jones, J. (2005) What is Research? Methodological Practices and New Approaches. Oslo: Universitetsforlaget.

Richardson, L. (2001) Getting Personal: writing – stories, Qualitative Studies in Education, 14(1), pp. 33-38.

Villenas, S. (2006) Latina/Chicana Feminist Postcolonialities: un/tracking educational actors’ interventions, International Journal of Qualitative Studies in Education, 19(5), pp.659-672

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About backyardbooks

This blog is a kind of electronic storage locker for ideas and quotes that inform my research... literary research into fiction for young adults (with a special focus on New Zealand fiction). Kiwis are producing amazing literature for younger readers, but it isn't getting the academic appreciation it deserves. I hope readers of this blog can make use of the material I gather and share by way of promoting our fiction. Cheers!
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