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Rethinking Disadvantage

Research output: Exhibits, objects and web-based outputsWeb publication/site

Published

Standard

Rethinking Disadvantage. Johnson, Matthew (Artist); Mutton, Rosie (Developer); Gallagher, Victoria (Designer); Graham, Mary (Designer); Appleton, Roger (Artist); Johnson, Elliott (Artist). 2016.

Research output: Exhibits, objects and web-based outputsWeb publication/site

Harvard

Johnson, M, Mutton, R, Gallagher, V, Graham, M, Appleton, R & Johnson, E, Rethinking Disadvantage, 2016, Web publication/site.

APA

Johnson, M. (Artist), Mutton, R. (Developer), Gallagher, V. (Designer), Graham, M. (Designer), Appleton, R. (Artist), & Johnson, E. (Artist). (2016). Rethinking Disadvantage. Web publication/site, Retrieved from https://openlearning.lancs.ac.uk/course/view.php?id=166

Vancouver

Johnson M (Artist), Mutton R (Developer), Gallagher V (Designer), Graham M (Designer), Appleton R (Artist), Johnson E (Artist). Rethinking Disadvantage 2016.

Author

Johnson, Matthew (Artist) ; Mutton, Rosie (Developer) ; Gallagher, Victoria (Designer) ; Graham, Mary (Designer) ; Appleton, Roger (Artist) ; Johnson, Elliott (Artist). / Rethinking Disadvantage. [Web publication/site].

Bibtex

@misc{f0a3f84e126540358f3ed3c9db5976fc,
title = "Rethinking Disadvantage",
abstract = "This rethinking disadvantage {\textquoteleft}research in a box{\textquoteright} tackles one of society{\textquoteright}s major problems: the radical inequalities which prevent young people from accessing, and taking advantage of, opportunities to further their, and their communities{\textquoteright}, interests.The {\textquoteleft}box{\textquoteright} contains a series of electronic resources, including PowerPoint decks, associated videos and a PDF reading stimulus, intended to enable teachers to run a university-style five week module on the subject.These workshops stimulate students to examine the part played by social, political and economic processes in the shaping of their family{\textquoteright}s circumstances. This reflexive process is intended to assist students to understand the ways in which they may be disadvantaged by historical events and to consider means of dealing with disadvantage, particularly through participation in Higher Education.The resources use stimulus video material taken from {\textquoteleft}A Cross-Cultural Working Group on “Good Culture” and Precariousness{\textquoteright}, a project involving community participants from Ashington, Northumberland and Aboriginal communities around Brisbane, Australia. While these groups experience particular forms of disadvantage, their cases can help students consider their own circumstances.The {\textquoteleft}box{\textquoteright} has an associated YouTube archive containing a range of relevant video content: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCFYnoCKbEDJAliUeJgBhQ1g/videosThese videos, which are searchable within the project channel, can be used by teachers to examine issues of disadvantage. Teachers can amend the PowerPoint slides to better fit the interests of their students or their learning objectives by substituting videos and revising text. All YouTube videos can be embedded using embed codes. The materials are hosted on Lancaster University{\textquoteright}s designated Rethinking Disadvantage Open Learning site: https://openlearning.lancs.ac.uk/course/view.php?id=166",
author = "Matthew Johnson and Rosie Mutton and Victoria Gallagher and Mary Graham and Roger Appleton and Elliott Johnson",
year = "2016",
language = "English",

}

RIS

TY - ADVS

T1 - Rethinking Disadvantage

A2 - Johnson, Matthew

A2 - Mutton, Rosie

A2 - Gallagher, Victoria

A2 - Graham, Mary

A2 - Appleton, Roger

A2 - Johnson, Elliott

PY - 2016

Y1 - 2016

N2 - This rethinking disadvantage ‘research in a box’ tackles one of society’s major problems: the radical inequalities which prevent young people from accessing, and taking advantage of, opportunities to further their, and their communities’, interests.The ‘box’ contains a series of electronic resources, including PowerPoint decks, associated videos and a PDF reading stimulus, intended to enable teachers to run a university-style five week module on the subject.These workshops stimulate students to examine the part played by social, political and economic processes in the shaping of their family’s circumstances. This reflexive process is intended to assist students to understand the ways in which they may be disadvantaged by historical events and to consider means of dealing with disadvantage, particularly through participation in Higher Education.The resources use stimulus video material taken from ‘A Cross-Cultural Working Group on “Good Culture” and Precariousness’, a project involving community participants from Ashington, Northumberland and Aboriginal communities around Brisbane, Australia. While these groups experience particular forms of disadvantage, their cases can help students consider their own circumstances.The ‘box’ has an associated YouTube archive containing a range of relevant video content: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCFYnoCKbEDJAliUeJgBhQ1g/videosThese videos, which are searchable within the project channel, can be used by teachers to examine issues of disadvantage. Teachers can amend the PowerPoint slides to better fit the interests of their students or their learning objectives by substituting videos and revising text. All YouTube videos can be embedded using embed codes. The materials are hosted on Lancaster University’s designated Rethinking Disadvantage Open Learning site: https://openlearning.lancs.ac.uk/course/view.php?id=166

AB - This rethinking disadvantage ‘research in a box’ tackles one of society’s major problems: the radical inequalities which prevent young people from accessing, and taking advantage of, opportunities to further their, and their communities’, interests.The ‘box’ contains a series of electronic resources, including PowerPoint decks, associated videos and a PDF reading stimulus, intended to enable teachers to run a university-style five week module on the subject.These workshops stimulate students to examine the part played by social, political and economic processes in the shaping of their family’s circumstances. This reflexive process is intended to assist students to understand the ways in which they may be disadvantaged by historical events and to consider means of dealing with disadvantage, particularly through participation in Higher Education.The resources use stimulus video material taken from ‘A Cross-Cultural Working Group on “Good Culture” and Precariousness’, a project involving community participants from Ashington, Northumberland and Aboriginal communities around Brisbane, Australia. While these groups experience particular forms of disadvantage, their cases can help students consider their own circumstances.The ‘box’ has an associated YouTube archive containing a range of relevant video content: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCFYnoCKbEDJAliUeJgBhQ1g/videosThese videos, which are searchable within the project channel, can be used by teachers to examine issues of disadvantage. Teachers can amend the PowerPoint slides to better fit the interests of their students or their learning objectives by substituting videos and revising text. All YouTube videos can be embedded using embed codes. The materials are hosted on Lancaster University’s designated Rethinking Disadvantage Open Learning site: https://openlearning.lancs.ac.uk/course/view.php?id=166

M3 - Web publication/site

ER -