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Re: [xmca] Idea for roundtable discussion at AERA

We are too :), we'll see how it goes. AERA is always jammed with interesting pieces, so if this doesn't work, maybe we'll organize a pre-session for 2014? It would be good to have a time and place to work together on these issues. Best - jen

Am glad you are resubmitting!

Sent from my iPad

On Jul 18, 2012, at 12:28 PM, "Jennifer Vadeboncoeur" <vadebonc@mail.ubc.ca> wrote:

Last year a group of us submitted just such a session, without the link to this year's theme, and we were only docked by one point, but the C-H Sig was so booked that we couldn't get in.

Anna Stetsenko, Lisa Yamagata-Lynch, Kevin O'Connor, Bill Penuel, and I with Eduardo Vianna as discussant.

We are planning to re-submit this year. Our proposal is drafted, but let me know if you would like to see if there is a way to hook up or join in somehow.

 Best to all - jen

Hi Monica - I do have an interest in drawing insights from the different research traditions in educational enquiries of the kind, 'How do I improve what I am doing?' .

 You might find interesting:

Justifying the use of a living theory methodology in the creation of your living educational theory. Responding to Cresswell.

Jack Whitehead, Department of Education, University of Bath: Notes for doctoral and masters students 14 June 2009



I'd be very interested in showing how insights from cultural historical research can be integrated within educational research that addresses the theme of the 2013 AERA conference on poverty. I'm just getting proposals together to meet the deadline for proposals of the 23rd July.

In relation to your questions, especially about praxis, you might be interested in Marie Huxtable's Ph.D Thesis -

Marie Huxtable's Ph.D. (2012) Thesis, How do I Evolve Living-Educational-Theory Praxis in Living-boundaries?. Graduation 5th July 2012, University of Bath.

 accessible from:


 Love Jack.

 On 17 Jul 2012, at 21:50, monica.hansen wrote:

 This is just an idea:

Does anyone have any interest in comparing forms of different research traditions(ethnography, narrative, case study, phenomenology, etc) and how they are translated or transformed in cultural historical research? Does anyone have work that speaks to the effort of researchers to work in praxis, agents of change in the constraints of the academic institutions and as people living real lives? How the efforts of researchers crafting their research might be related to exploring the theme of the conference, which is poverty?

 I would really be interested in coming to this session.
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 When Martin Dobson, a colleague, died in 2002 the last thing he said to me
 was 'Give my Love to the Department'. In the 20 years I'd worked with
 Martin it was his loving warmth of humanity that I recall with great life
 affirming pleasure and I'm hoping that in Love Jack we can share this
 value of common humanity.

Jack Whitehead , Professor, Liverpool Hope University, UK. Visiting Fellow, University of Bath, UK.

 Life-time member of OMNIBUS (All Bath University Staff).

 >> web-site http://www.actionresearch.net with email address.

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