Graduate Citizens? Issues of Citizenship and Higher Education

By John Ahier; John Beck et al. | Go to book overview

Appendix

Student profiles

Anglia Polytechnic University

Peter

Aged 37, Peter was completing his BA in Sociology and Politics and hoped to proceed to a higher degree. He is a mature student who had been in Local Education Authority employment for ten years before embarking on his degree course. Sources of finance for his studies were mainly from his own work and savings, the Student Loan, and the Dependants Grant - with a small contribution from his former partner.

Andy

Aged 32 and at the end of his Sociology and Politics course, Andy had rather indefinite plans for the future but was looking for a job that was intrinsically interesting rather than highly paid. He came from a rural community in SW England. The costs of his degree were financed chiefly from loans, supplemented to a small extent by help from family and income from his own earnings.

Tony

Aged 30, Tony was completing his undergraduate course in single honours Sociology, after which his career plans were uncertain, though he had considered taking either a master's degree or perhaps a PGCE at another university. Since leaving school at 16, he had worked in commerce in what he saw as a routine job. Tony had taken out the maximum student loan every year and had

-172-

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Graduate Citizens? Issues of Citizenship and Higher Education
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Acknowledgements vii
  • List of Abbreviations viii
  • Introduction 1
  • Chapter 1 - Citizenship in Britain 7
  • Chapter 2 - Prospects for Social National Citizenship in the United Kingdom 35
  • Chapter 3 - Citizenship and the Restructuring of Higher Education 62
  • Chapter 4 - Citizenship Themes in Students' Lives 99
  • Chapter 5 - Citizenship, Mutuality and Civil Society 132
  • Chapter 6 - Conclusion 157
  • Appendix 172
  • Notes 181
  • Bibliography 186
  • Index 197
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