Home > Research > Publications & Outputs > Organisations, structures and community care, 1...

Links

Text available via DOI:

View graph of relations

Organisations, structures and community care, 1948-71: From control to care?

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter

Published

Standard

Organisations, structures and community care, 1948-71 : From control to care? / Welshman, John.

Community Care in Perspective: Care, Control and Citizenship. ed. / John Welshman; Jan Walmsley. Cham : Palgrave Macmillan, 2006. p. 59-76.

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter

Harvard

Welshman, J 2006, Organisations, structures and community care, 1948-71: From control to care? in J Welshman & J Walmsley (eds), Community Care in Perspective: Care, Control and Citizenship. Palgrave Macmillan, Cham, pp. 59-76. https://doi.org/10.1057/9780230596528_4

APA

Welshman, J. (2006). Organisations, structures and community care, 1948-71: From control to care? In J. Welshman, & J. Walmsley (Eds.), Community Care in Perspective: Care, Control and Citizenship (pp. 59-76). Palgrave Macmillan. https://doi.org/10.1057/9780230596528_4

Vancouver

Welshman J. Organisations, structures and community care, 1948-71: From control to care? In Welshman J, Walmsley J, editors, Community Care in Perspective: Care, Control and Citizenship. Cham: Palgrave Macmillan. 2006. p. 59-76 https://doi.org/10.1057/9780230596528_4

Author

Welshman, John. / Organisations, structures and community care, 1948-71 : From control to care?. Community Care in Perspective: Care, Control and Citizenship. editor / John Welshman ; Jan Walmsley. Cham : Palgrave Macmillan, 2006. pp. 59-76

Bibtex

@inbook{d92f709a729e4995a82e7a1e9533040f,
title = "Organisations, structures and community care, 1948-71: From control to care?",
abstract = "This chapter moves from the theoretical to the practical, from the ideas and ideologies considered in Part I, to organisations and structures. It moves from what was said to what was done, taking up the challenge issued by Malin, Race and Jones to chart the reasons why each affected the other, but also to explore why they so rarely appeared to be in harmony (Malin et ah, 1980, p. 65). In terms of the implementation of policy, this section also offers an opportunity to test arguments regarding the development of services for other groups of service users. Robin Means and Randall Smith, for example, have argued that it is possible to see the period 1948–71 as one of incremental progress for domiciliary services for older people; the argument was over the respective roles of the state and voluntary organisations in service provision (Means and Smith, 1985, pp. 292–3). More recently, Anne Borsay has questioned how far community care policies were able to deliver social citizenship for people with disabilities by the late 1970s. She writes of the 1970 Chronically Sick and Disabled Persons Act that {\textquoteleft}sustaining social rights was difficult where loss of autonomy was a precondition for the receipt of a service{\textquoteright} and that social citizenship was attenuated with community care because geographical access to local authority provision remained highly variable (Borsay, 2005, pp. 169, 191, 196).",
author = "John Welshman",
year = "2006",
month = jan,
day = "1",
doi = "10.1057/9780230596528_4",
language = "English",
isbn = "9781403992659",
pages = "59--76",
editor = "John Welshman and Jan Walmsley",
booktitle = "Community Care in Perspective",
publisher = "Palgrave Macmillan",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Organisations, structures and community care, 1948-71

T2 - From control to care?

AU - Welshman, John

PY - 2006/1/1

Y1 - 2006/1/1

N2 - This chapter moves from the theoretical to the practical, from the ideas and ideologies considered in Part I, to organisations and structures. It moves from what was said to what was done, taking up the challenge issued by Malin, Race and Jones to chart the reasons why each affected the other, but also to explore why they so rarely appeared to be in harmony (Malin et ah, 1980, p. 65). In terms of the implementation of policy, this section also offers an opportunity to test arguments regarding the development of services for other groups of service users. Robin Means and Randall Smith, for example, have argued that it is possible to see the period 1948–71 as one of incremental progress for domiciliary services for older people; the argument was over the respective roles of the state and voluntary organisations in service provision (Means and Smith, 1985, pp. 292–3). More recently, Anne Borsay has questioned how far community care policies were able to deliver social citizenship for people with disabilities by the late 1970s. She writes of the 1970 Chronically Sick and Disabled Persons Act that ‘sustaining social rights was difficult where loss of autonomy was a precondition for the receipt of a service’ and that social citizenship was attenuated with community care because geographical access to local authority provision remained highly variable (Borsay, 2005, pp. 169, 191, 196).

AB - This chapter moves from the theoretical to the practical, from the ideas and ideologies considered in Part I, to organisations and structures. It moves from what was said to what was done, taking up the challenge issued by Malin, Race and Jones to chart the reasons why each affected the other, but also to explore why they so rarely appeared to be in harmony (Malin et ah, 1980, p. 65). In terms of the implementation of policy, this section also offers an opportunity to test arguments regarding the development of services for other groups of service users. Robin Means and Randall Smith, for example, have argued that it is possible to see the period 1948–71 as one of incremental progress for domiciliary services for older people; the argument was over the respective roles of the state and voluntary organisations in service provision (Means and Smith, 1985, pp. 292–3). More recently, Anne Borsay has questioned how far community care policies were able to deliver social citizenship for people with disabilities by the late 1970s. She writes of the 1970 Chronically Sick and Disabled Persons Act that ‘sustaining social rights was difficult where loss of autonomy was a precondition for the receipt of a service’ and that social citizenship was attenuated with community care because geographical access to local authority provision remained highly variable (Borsay, 2005, pp. 169, 191, 196).

U2 - 10.1057/9780230596528_4

DO - 10.1057/9780230596528_4

M3 - Chapter

AN - SCOPUS:84999960937

SN - 9781403992659

SP - 59

EP - 76

BT - Community Care in Perspective

A2 - Welshman, John

A2 - Walmsley, Jan

PB - Palgrave Macmillan

CY - Cham

ER -