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Bibliografická citace

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0 (hodnocen0 x )
(16) Půjčeno:31x 
BK
1st ed.
Basingstoke : Palgrave, 2002
xxii,358 s.

objednat
ISBN 0-333-92553-X (brož.)
Obsahuje bibliografiecké citace, seznam autorů, úvod, jmenný a věcný rejstřík, údaje o editorech
Bibliografie: s. 312-341
Práce sociální - sborníky
000014918
Notes on the Contributors // XV // Introduction XX // Robert Adums, Lenu Dominelli und Mulcolm Puyne // What critical practice is and why it is important xxi // What you can gain from this book xxi // How the book is structured xxii // How you may use this book xxii // 1 On Being Critical in Social Work 1 // Mulcolm Puyne, Robert Adums und Lenu Dominelli // Critical practice is still relevant in social work 1 // Critical practice in social perspective 2 // Thinking critically: working with families 3 // Practising critically 6 // Using theories in being critical 8 // The importance of language and understandings 10 // Conclusion 11 // Further reading 12 // v // PART I Values into Critical Practice // 13 // 2 // Values in Social Work: Contested Entities with Enduring Qualities // Lena Dominelli // Defining values Practising values Values and critical practice Conclusion Further reading // 3 Professional Values and Accountabilities // Sarah Banks // The importance of accountability The nature of accountability Accountability and blame Multiple accountabilities // Accountability, transparency and critical reflection // Conclusion // Further reading // 4 Identity, Individual Rights and Social Justice // Chris Clark // Rights and justice in social work Practising rights and justice: five models Critical practice and citizenship Further reading // 5 Evaluating Practice // Nick Frost // Evaluation as a form of practice Issues, tensions and controversies A creative evaluation practice?
// Utilising and integrating evaluative evidence - a model // Conclusion // Further reading // 15 // 16 21 // 25 // 26 // 27 // 28 // 28 // 29 // 30 // 33 // 34 // 36 // 37 // 38 // 38 // 39 // 44 // 45 // 46 // 46 // 47 50 // 53 // 54 54 // 5 Intervention and Empowerment 55 // Beverley Burke and Jane Dalrymple // Intervention and empowerment in critical practice 55 // Constructing critical practice with Dawn and her children 57 // Continuing reflections 61 // Further reading 62 // 7 Persistent Oppressions: The Example of Domestic Violence 63 // Audrey Mullen der // The persistence of domestic violence 64 // The failure to offer women effective help 65 // Rediscovering social work skills - a way forward? 66 // Conclusion 70 // ’ 4* // Further reading 71 // 8 ‘Glassed-in’: Problematising Women’s Reproductive // Rights under the New Reproductive Technologies 72 // Lena Dominelli // The new reproductive technologies: forces for changing // thinking and behaviour 73 // Issues for social worker involvement 76 // Conclusion 79 // Further reading 79 // PART II Developing Critical Practice 81 // 9 Developing Critical Practice in Social Work 83 // Robert Adams // What it means to practise critically 83 // Engaging with contexts 84 // Engaging with ourselves 85 // Engaging with knowledge 86 // Engaging with practice 89 // Engaging with paradoxes and dilemmas in developing // our own critical practice 91 // Conclusion 95 // Further reading 95 // 10 Child Protection 96 // John Pinkerton
// Introducing the practice 96 // Values: measuring up to a vision 97 // Knowledge: testing working hypotheses 100 // Skills: negotiating within a context of inequality 102 // Conclusion 104 // Further reading 105 // 11 Fostering and Adoption 106 // Helen Cosis Brown // Fostering and adoption practice in their current context 106 // Critical application of research to practice 110 // Dilemmas and tensions - "safe caring’ 113 // Conclusion 114 // Further reading 115 // 12 Looking After Children and Young People 116 // Alastair Roy, Corinne Wattam and Frances Young // Introduction 116 // Communication - relationship skills 117 // Access 121 // Organisational context 123 // Conclusion 124 // Further reading 125 // 13 Family-based Social Work 126 // Kate Morris // Introduction 126 // Legal and policy framework 127 // Importance of family connections 129 // Family group conferences: an example of family involvement 131 // Conclusion 134 // Further reading 135 // 14 Youth Justice and Young Offenders 137 // Kevin Haines // The politics of juvenile crime Intervention, intervention, intervention // 139 // 139 // ’—WIN I CIN I ? // ¦ ? // New Labour and youth justice The managerialist approach Reconnecting with the past // Fundamental principles for positive critical practice // Conclusion // Further reading // 15 Community Work // Keith Popple // Introduction // Defining community work and community Traditions of community work The role of the community worker Conclusion Further reading
// 16 Care Management // Margaret Lloyd // Social workers or care managers? // Issues and dilemmas for the practitioner A framework for good practice Conclusion Further reading // 17 Mental Health // L>i Bailey // Exploring encounters with service users // Weighing options for intervention within the practice context // Making informed judgements, reflection, and critical appraisal // Conclusion // Further reading // 18 Physical Disability // Bob Sapey // Disability and social work Challenging practice Conclusion Further reading // 140 // 142 // 143 // 144 147 147 // 149 // 150 150 152 // 156 // 157 157 // 159 // 159 // 161 // 164 // 167 // 168 // 169 // 171 // 172 174 180 180 // 181 // 181 // 182 // 188 // 189 // 19 Learning Disability 190 // Tim St dint on // Introduction: constructing difference 190 // Defining learning disability 191 // Medical, psychological and normalisation approaches 193 // Rights, citizenship and self-determination 195 // Conclusion 197 // Further reading 198 // 20 Older People 199 // Mo Ray and Judith Phillips // Critical debates in social work with older people 200 // The contribution of critical practice 204 // Conclusion 208 // Further reading 208 // 21 Dying and Bereavement 210 // Caroline Currer // Critical practice with people who are dying or bereaved 210 // Dying 212 // Bereavement 214 // Responding to grief: the social work role in relation to // dying and bereavement 216 // Conclusion 218 // Further reading 218 // PART III Managing and Organising
Practice 221 //  // 22 Management 223 // Malcolm Payne // Introduction - management and Mrs McLeod 223 // The meaning of management 225 // Ideas about management 227 // Service management and the people served 231 // Organisational structure and culture 232 // Work, management and social divisions 233 // Conclusion 234 // Further reading 235 // Managing the Workload Joan Orme 236 // Introduction 236 // (Mis)managing the workload? 236 // Workload, values and practice 238 // Organisational responsibilities 238 // Individual responsibilities 241 // Management responsibilities 241 // Critical practice 242 // Further reading 243 // 24 Supervision and Being Supervised // Julia Phillipson // Uprooting the roots of supervision Experiencing supervision // Using provocations to question how supervision might be different // Regrowing supervision for critical social work // Conclusion // Further reading // 25 Coordination and Teamwork // Malcolm Payne // Agency, profession and discipline // Social work in a multiprofessional team // Boundaries, identity and resources // Multiprofessional network, setting and community // Understanding, power and action // Conclusion // Further reading // 26 Assessment and Planning // Jiidith Milner and Patrick O’Byrne // Introduction // What the work involves // Concepts to be questioned // Social constructionism and assessment // Implications for workers or managers // 244 // 245 // 246 // 248 // 249 // 250 250 // 252 // 253 // 254 // 256 // 257 // 258
// 259 259 // 261 // 261 // 262 // 262 // 263 // 265 // KĚi CONTENTS // Conclusion // Further reading 268 // 27 Managing Risk and Decision Making 269 // Terence O Sullivan // What is meant by risk? 270 // What are the social contexts of the decision making? 271 // How are risks to be assessed? 272 // What approach to risk management is to be taken? 275 // Conclusion 276 // Further reading 276 // 28 Managing Finances 278 // Jill Mcmthorpe and Greta Bradley // Introduction 278 // Poor clients 279 // Turning the screw 281 // More than a sticking plaster 282 // Developing skills 283 // Cash not care? 283 // Cash and capacity 285 // Conclusion 286 // Further reading 286 // 29 Quality Assurance 287 // Robert Adams // Quality assurance in social work 288 // Four main approaches to quality assurance 288 // Implications for critical practice 294 // Conclusion 294 // Further reading 295 // 30 Reorganising Agencies 296 // David Peryer // Introduction: constant change 296 // Multiple objectives, structure and (re)organisation 297 // Reorganisation as a way of life 300 // CONTENTS Xiě // Conclusion 303 // Further reading 303 // 31 Concluding Comments: Facilitating Critical Practice 304 // Robert Adams, Lena Dominelli and Malcolm Payne // From understanding theoretical debates to practising critically 304 Agency 304 // Critical practice and good practice: the example of diversity 305 // Changing emphasis: from reflective to critical practice 307 // Constructing bridges  307 // Managing
change and continuity 308 // An unfinished agenda 308 // Critical practice is transformational 309 // Paradoxes and dilemmas of practice 310 // Moral hope for practictioners 310 // Bibliography 312 // Index 343

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