Citizenship through Secondary History

By James Arthur; Ian Davies et al. | Go to book overview

Authors

James Arthur is Professor of Education at Canterbury Christ Church University College and his work is located in the field of 'critical policy scholarship'. He has also developed a published record in the relationship between theory and practice in history teaching in schools. He has written widely on Church education policy and has also written on links between communitarianism, social virtues, citizenship and education. He has been a member of a number of national groups including the National Forum on Education and Values in the Community, the History Task Group and the DfEE Citizenship and Teacher Training Group. His publications include: Schools and Community: the communitarian agenda in education (Falmer), Social Literacy and the National Curriculum (Falmer), (edited) Issues in Teaching History (Routledge), Teaching History in the Secondary School (Routledge), The Thomist Tradition in Education (Gracewing) and The Ebbing Tide (Gracewing).

Ian Davies is a Senior Lecturer in Educational Studies at the University of York. His previous experience includes ten years as a teacher in comprehensive schools in England. At York he is Director of Undergraduate Studies in Education, leads the PGCE history and history citizenship courses, and supervises graduate research. He is the co-author of Using Documents (English Heritage), co-editor of Developing European Citizens(Sheffield Hallam University Press), co-author of Good Citizenship and Educational Provision (Falmer) and the editor of Teaching the Holocaust (Continuum). He is a member of the DfEE Citizenship and Teacher Training Group.

Andrew Wrenn is an Adviser for History and Citizenship in Cambridgeshire Education Authority. He was appointed to this role in 1997, following successive posts as head of history at comprehensive schools for 11-18-year-olds in Wiltshire and Gloucestershire. He leads training and professional devbelopment courses at national and local level and is a member of the Historical Association Secondary Education Committee. Andrew has published teaching materials for Cambridge University Press, the BBC and Longmans, also contributing articles to the Times Educational Supplement and History Teaching.

Terry Haydn is a Senior Lecturer in Education at the University of East Anglia (UEA), where he is Curriculum Tutor for History. For several years he was Course Director

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