Publish your book on children, childhood, adolescence and/or youth with the Rutgers Series in Childhood Studies!
The Rutgers Series in Childhood Studies is dedicated to increasing our understanding of children and childhoods throughout the world, reflecting a perspective that highlights cultural dimensions of the human experience. The series, now edited by Jill E. Korbin and EJ Sobo, seeks proposals for books that will make important contributions to the study of children and childhoods, adolescence, and youth.
Continue reading The Rutgers Series in Childhood Studies at the AAA (2016)
Youth Circulations presents a powerful reflection on The Politics of Memory among Child Survivors of the Bosnian War Diaspora by Elmina Kulašić and Ana Croegaert.
We invite you to take a look at http://www.youthcirculations.com/blog/
First issue of 2016 now out, with a section on the second Research Seminar
Journal of Playwork Practice (JPP), published in association with Common Threads, is the first academic journal in the playwork field and provides an international platform for the publication and dissemination of scholarship relevant to playwork practice. The journal is available as a print journal with an online version. Continue reading Journal of Playwork Practice: Vol 3 No 1 now out
Have you considered how prior relationships with your research participants influence their experience in the research process? Or how friendships between participants influence the research process? See how researcher Cynthia Maurer dealt with these issues in “Discovering the Kid Researcher,” pp. 8-9 of the February 2016 issue of Neos (http://acyig.americananthro.org/neos/current-issue/).
Are you looking to bring a different perspective on child labor into your classroom? In the February 2016 issue of Neos, Megan Hinrichsen explores the tension between the childhood that parents of working children are told they should provide and the reality of their everyday lives. Read her article “Childhood and Contradiction: Illustrations of the Ideal Childhood and Child Labor in Urban Ecuador” (pp. 12-13) and others at http://acyig.americananthro.org/neos/current-issue/.
Have you considered how prior relationships with your research participants influence their experience in the research process?
Or how friendships between participants influence the research process? Continue reading Neos highlights – Discovering the Kid Researcher