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Bibliografická citace

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BK
2nd ed.
Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan, 2009
xvi, 368 s. ; 25 cm

ISBN 978-0-230-21864-2 (brož.) ISBN !0-230-21864-4 (chyb.)
Obsahuje bibliografické odkazy a rejstřík
000201606
Contents // List of figures and tables ix // Notes on the contributors x // List of abbreviations xiv // Introduction XV // 1 Developing integrative practice Robert Adams, Lena Dominelli and Malcolm Payne 1 // What does ‘integrative’ mean to us? 1 // How does research contribute to practice? 3 // What do we mean by complexity? 5 // Complexity thinking 6 // Thoughtfulness in practice 8 // How do social workers engage with management and leadership? 11 // Introduction 14 // 2 Encountering complexity and uncertainty Robert Adams 15 // Starting points 15 // Understanding what we mean by uncertainty 16 // Understanding what we mean by complexity 18 // Understanding boundaries 21 // Delving further into the ambiguities of boundaries 24 // 3 Persistent oppressions: the example of domestic violence Audrey Mullender 33 // The persistence of domestic violence 34 // The failure to offer women effective help 35 // Rediscovering social work skills: a way forward? 36 // 4 Risk and protection Viviene E. Cree and Susan Wallace 42 // Understanding risk and protection 42 // Risk, protection and the law 44 // Risk, protection and rights 46 // Risk, protection and responsibilities ’ 46 // Risk, protection and values 49 // Risk assessment 51 // Risk management 53 // Checklist for good practice 54 // 5 Troubled and in trouble: young people, truancy and offending Angela Crier and // у Terry Thomas 57 // From ‘welfare’ to ‘minimalism’ to ‘interventionism’ 58 // Young people who engage
in antisocial behaviour 60 // vi // Contents // Young people who do not go to school 62 // Young people who commit sexual offences 63 // Young people who persistently commit offences 65 // 6 Sexuality Stephen Hicks 70 // Introduction 70 // A ‘discourse’ approach to sexuality and social work 71 // The 1970s 72 // The 1980s 75 // The 1990s 78 // The 2000s 80 // 7 Frailty and dignity in old age Helen Gorman 85 // Frailty and dignity: an example from practice 87 // Communication 88 // The final scenario ... 92 // Care management and early intervention: systems and individuals 93 // Older people as carers 94 // Coordination and collaboration between agencies, professionals and service users 94 Social workers need particular skills 95 // Reconsidering frailty and dignity: the human rights agenda 95 // 8 Risk, rights and anti-discrimination work in mental health LizSayce 99 // The risk to others: care staff, service users, the wider public - and cats 99 // Discussion: is risk approached fairly? 101 // What can be done to challenge discriminatory approaches to risk? 106 // Challenging the stereotypes that underpin unfair risk-thinking in mental health 108 // Implications for social workers and other mental health professionals 110 // 9 Social work with asylum seekers and others subject to immigration control Debra Hayes 1 ц // A history of discrimination 115 // Controlling welfare 117 // Postwar welfare 118 // Entering the asylum 120 // Implications for social work 122 // 10 Legal
and illicit drug use Fiona Measham and Ian Paylor 127 // Contextual factors 127 // Research and policy 130 // Agency responses and practice issues 133 // Introduction 142 // 11 Management and managerialism Malcolm Payne 143 // Introducing management and managerialism 143 // The meaning of management 146 // Ideas about management 148 // Service management and the people served 152 // Organisational structure and culture 153 // Work, management and social divisions 135 // 12 Managing the workload JoanOrme 158 // (Mis)managing the workload? 158 // Workload, values and practice 160 // Organisational responsibilities 160 // Individual responsibilities 163 // Contents // Management responsibilities 164 // Critical practice 165 // ’3 Partnership working Mark Lymbery and Andy Millward 167 // Partnership working: the political context 168 // Dimensions of professionalism 170 // Making it work: social work practice in the interprofessional setting 173 // 14 Strategic planning and leadership Malcolm Payne 179 // What is strategy? 179 // Ideas about strategy 182 // What is leadership? 183 // Continuity and change 184 // Areas of strategic thinking 185 // 15 Supervision and being supervised Julia Philiipson 188 // Uprooting the roots of supervision 189 // Experiencing supervision 190 // Using provocations to question how supervision might be different 192 // Regrowing supervision for critical social work 19K // 16 Managing risk and decision-making Terence O’Sullivan 196 // What is meant by
risk? 197 // What are the societal contexts of the concern with ‘risk’? 198 // How are risks to be assessed? 199 // The use of risk assessment instruments 200 // Is a critical risk assessment possible? 200 // Limitations of evidence-based practice 201 // What approach to risk management is to be taken? 202 // 17 Managing finances Jill Manthorpe and Greta Bradley 204 // Poor clients 204 // Turning the screw 207 // More than a sticking plaster 208 // Developing skills 209 // Cash not care? 209 // Cash and capacity 211 // 18 Quality assurance Robert Adams 21K // Quality is a matter of debate and controversy 21K // Policy and legal context 21K // Concepts of quality and quality assurance 217 // Methods of assuring quality 217 // Four main approaches to quality assurance 220 // Implications for critical practice 226 // 19 Change and continuity in social work organisations Glenys Jones 22 8 // Introduction: social work in the context of change 228 // Change in the UK context 229 // Constancy throughout change 23O // Organisational links 231 // // \\ Introduction 24O // 20 Social work research: contested knowledge for practice Lena Dominelli What is social research? // 24! // 244 // VIII // Contents // The distinctiveness of social work research 248 // Becoming more research literate and responding to controversies in social work // research 251 // Power and subjectivity in the processes of social work research 253 // 21 Planning research and evaluation projects in social work
Sarah Banks and Di Barnes 257 // The nature of research and evaluation 258 // Practitioner research 258 // Applied, action, participatory and emancipatory research 259 // Issues of philosophy and values 261 // Clarifying stakeholder expectations 263 // Negotiating ethical issues 265 // 22 Doing literature searches and reviews Malcolm Payne 271 // Literature searches and reviews: their importance 271 // Literature reviews in social work education 272 // Search methods 273 // The search process 277 // The review process 278 // 23 Experiencing research as a practitioner Carol Lewis 284 // Meeting the methodological challenges in social work research 286 // Experiencing and practising research 287 // The concept of transformation 291 // Critical reflection and transformation 292 // 24 Evaluating practice Nick Frost 296 // Evaluation as a form of practice 296 // Issues, tensions and controversies 297 // A creative evaluation practice? 301 // Examples of methods of evaluation in practice 303 // Utilising and integrating evaluative evidence: the RIPE model 305 // 25 Critical social work research Beth Humphries 308 // Introduction 308 // Social research as a moral and political activity 310 // Critical social research 311 // From margin to centre 312 // Subjugated knowledges 312 // Talking back 314 // Reframing knowledge 316 // 26 Developing social work research Jackie Powell 321 // What is the purpose of social work research? 321 // Making use of research 322 // Trends in social work
research 323 // Research as knowledge production , 324 // Research as process 326 // Partnership working 328 // Concluding comment Robert Adams, Lena Dominelli and Malcolm Payne 331 // Integrating critical practice 331 // Continuing professional development 332 // Managing uncertainty, complexity and tensions 333 // Moral hope for practitioners \\ 333 // Critical practice is transformational 334 // Bibliography 336 // Index // 359

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