The practice portrait – a method for promoting social justice in practice
The ability of the individual practitioner to grasp how her own practice is interwoven with different societal structures and interests can be seen as the first step on the way to social justice. This article investigates how the practice portrait can be used as an analytical and practical method to nurture this ability. The practice portrait was developed within the tradition of critical psychology to reduce the gap between research and practice by giving voice to practitioners in various social practices. In this article, I use the practice portrait alongside practitioners at a university career centre.
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Document Type: Research Article
Publication date: April 1, 2016
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- The Journal of the National Institute for Career Education and Counselling, widely and informally referred to as 'the NICEC journal', is designed to be read by individuals who are involved in career development-related work in a wide range of settings including information, advice, counselling, guidance, advocacy, coaching, mentoring, psychotherapy, education, teaching, training, scholarship, research, consultancy, human resources, management or policy. The journal has a national and international readership and is published twice a year (in April and October) in partnership with the Career Development Institute (CDI), the UK-wide professional body for the career development sector.