Based on the views of teenagers across Europe and in the Far East, this book argues that we need to reconsider how we judge schools and what they are for. It shows that the treatment of pupils in schools makes more difference to teenagers' views on society, and on what it means to be fair, than it does to differences in attainment.<div><br></div><div> </div>
Preface Re-considering What Schools are For Querying the Traditional Role of Schools in Attainment Why Schools Might Matter Why Teachers Might Matter The Importance of Listening to Pupils Listening to Pupils in Different Countries International Comparisons of Pupil Experiences The Notions of Justice Used by Different Groups of Pupils The Experiences of Pupils Educated Otherwise Identifying the Determinants of Justice The Practical Implications of Reconsidering What Schools Are For Appendix References Index
STEPHEN GORARD is Professor of Education Research at the University of Birmingham, UK. Recent publications include <em>Overcoming the Barriers to Higher Education</em>; <em>Adult</em> <em>Learning in the Digital Age </em>and <em>Teacher Supply: The Key</em> <em>Issues</em>. He is particularly interested in the process and quality of research, having recently led the UK ESRC Research Capacity-building Network, and an ESRC Researcher Development Initiative to improve the understanding of randomised controlled trials in social science. <br> <br>EMMA SMITH is Reader in the School of Education, University of Birmingham, UK. She is interested in equity issues in the field of education and in the role that educational policy can play in reducing inequalities and closing achievement gaps. She is a former Chemistry teacher and SENCO and is currently carrying out research into pupils' views of fairness in school, as well as into patterns of participation in Higher Education science programmes.
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