Make Room! Make Room!: Finding a Space and Place for Communities of Practice in Criminal Justice Studies
Critical work concerning the philosophy of space and place has had an increasing impact on recent social theory in most discourses but has had surprisingly little influence in education theory. This article considers the importance of spatial theory in constructing a new criminal justice studies course which focuses on problem-based learning methods. In particular, the spatial notions of a place for students, reflective learning spaces and communities of practice were found to be vital in constructing a learning model which challenged student feelings of isolation and commodification that arise in the mass university system.
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Document Type: Research Article
Affiliations: Victoria University
Publication date: January 1, 2005
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- Political Crossroads is a bi-annual, international, refereed journal which, since 1990, publishes critical and empirical scholarship in political science and international relations. Its areas of focus include global security, terrorism, national identity, migration and citizenship, and the politics of resources and trade.
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