Now showing items 52-71 of 176

    • Feeling Lucky: The Serendipitous Nature of Field Education 

      Hay K; Maidment JM; Ballantyne N; Beddoe L; Walker S (2018)
      Field education and the supervision that occurs during this process cements learning and enhances preparedness for a career in social work. Graduate readiness for social work practice is however a contested subject in ...
    • Finding the True Voice of Feeling: Kendrick Smithyman and New Criticism in New Zealand 1961-1963 

      Smithies, J. (University of Canterbury. School of Humanities and Creative ArtsUniversity of Canterbury. EnglishUniversity of Canterbury. Philosophy, 2007)
      Kendrick Smithyman is one of New Zealand’s lesser-known poets and literary critics, but this article argues that he was instrumental in developing a globally oriented critique which provides a welcome line of sight towards ...
    • Food, ritual and interspecies intimacy in the Chitwan elephant stables: A photo essay 

      Locke, P. (University of Canterbury. School of Social and Political SciencesUniversity of Canterbury. Anthropology, 2013)
      This photo essay focuses on the hattisar, or elephant stable, a multispecies institution where humans and elephants live together in intimate and mutually entangled ways. The Nepali hattisar was historically staffed by the ...
    • Framing Science: Climate Change in the Mainstream and Alternative News of New Zealand 

      Kenix, L.J. (University of Canterbury. School of Social and Political SciencesUniversity of Canterbury. Media and Communication and Journalism, 2008)
      The public learns about climate change through the media. While mainstream media have been found to inadequately report on this issue in the United States, little research has examined how alternative media frame climate ...
    • Freedom and Suicide: A Genealogy of Suicide Regulation in New Zealand 1840-2000 

      McManus, R. (University of Canterbury. Social Science Research Centre., 2005)
      Taking one’s own life is a moral and political transgression: it is taboo. As suicide is a special death that has warranted a panoply of sanctions, inscriptions and taboos across many cultures (Retterstol, 1993), suicide ...
    • From media frame to social change? A comparative analysis of same-sex rights in the United States and New Zealand press 

      Kenix, L.J. (University of Canterbury. Media and Communication and Journalism, 2008)
      This research explored how newspapers in New Zealand and the United States utilised four news frames (conflict, human interest, morality and responsibility) about same-sex rights to construct a cultural reality during a ...
    • The Future of Alternative Media? 

      Kenix, L.J. (University of Canterbury. School of Social and Political SciencesUniversity of Canterbury. Media and Communication and Journalism, 2011)
      Alternative media, which have historically been created in explicit opposition to the mainstream, are increasingly drawing from mainstream practices to gain visibility in a crowded media market. However, the nascent field ...
    • Gaining acceptance: Discourses on training and qualifications in peer support 

      Scott, A. (University of Canterbury. School of Language, Social and Political SciencesUniversity of Canterbury. Sociology and Anthropology, 2015)
      The debate relating to formal qualifications for peer support in mental health reflects conflicting ideas about the nature of this new occupation. Three discourses among peer supporters/peer support managers in New ...
    • Global interaction as a learning path towards inclusive journalism 

      Matheson D; Moring T; Zilliacus K; Rupar V; Treadwell G; Jørgensen AS; Larsen I; Munk I (2017)
      Journalism faces new and serious challenges against the backdrop of attacks on the political notion of an inclusive pluralist society based on internationally and locally accepted fundamental rights frameworks. These ...
    • Goodness: Attributive and Predicative 

      Turp MD (2017)
      There is little consensus concerning the truth or reference conditions for evaluative terms such as “good” and “bad.” In his paper “Good and Evil,” Geach (1956) proposed that we distinguish between attributive and predicative ...
    • Governance change and governance learning in Europe: Stakeholder participation in environmental policy implementation 

      Challies E; Newig J; Kochskämper E; Jager NW (2017)
      Current European Union (EU) policies require policy-makers on different levels of government to engage with new forms of governance such as participatory planning, aiming to improve environmental policy delivery. We ...
    • Governing the Future 

      Fletcher A (2019)
    • The hands, head and brow: A sociolinguistics study of Māori gesture 

      Gruber, J.; King, J.; Hay, J.; Johnston, L. (University of Canterbury. Aotahi School of Māori and Indigenous StudiesUniversity of Canterbury. School of Language, Social and Political SciencesUniversity of Canterbury. Vice-Chancellors OfficeUniversity of Canterbury. LinguisticsUniversity of Canterbury. New Zealand Institute of Language, Brain and Behaviour, 2016)
      This paper examines the speech-accompanying gesture and other kinesic behaviour of bilingual English-Māori and monolingual English speakers in New Zealand. Physical expression has long been regarded a key component of ...
    • Hans-Georg Gadamer's philosophical hermeneutics and journalism research 

      Matheson, D. (University of Canterbury. School of Social and Political SciencesUniversity of Canterbury. Media and Communication and Journalism, 2009)
      The philosophical hermeneutics of German phenomenologist Hans-Georg Gadamer (1900-2002) is rarely cited in journalism studies, although it is better known in the fields of history, literary study and classical philology. ...
    • Haunted by a Present Absence 

      Tonkin, L. (University of Canterbury. School of Language, Social and Political SciencesUniversity of Canterbury. Sociology, 2012)
      This is a sociological ghost story of sorts but rather than the malevolent ghosts of people who have died, the ghostly subjects of this story are those of children and of maternal subjectivities which are ‘only’ fantasies, ...
    • 'Having those conversations': the politics of risk in peer support practice 

      Scott, A.; Doughty, C.; Kahi, H. (University of Canterbury. Aotahi School of Maori and Indigenous StudiesUniversity of Canterbury. School of Social and Political SciencesUniversity of Canterbury. Sociology, 2011)
      Peer support is a fast growing type of service provision within the mental health sector. This study draws on interviews with peer supporters and peer support managers to explore the ways that risks of violence, suicide ...
    • He Who Would Be a Poet: James K. Baxter’s Early Poetry Manuscript Books 

      Millar, P. (University of Canterbury. School of HumanitiesUniversity of Canterbury. English, 2000)
      Article on James K. Baxter's first fourteen poetry notebooks, containing 1025 poems. Discusses Baxter's mode of presentation and system of classification.
    • The homogenized imagery of non-profit organizations on the Internet 

      Kenix, L.J. (University of Canterbury. Mass Communication and Journalism., 2007)
      This research evaluates websites from 200 ‘non-deviant’ and 200 ‘deviant’ non-profit organizations to better understand the relationship between the type of advocacy group and the visual imagery used for self-repres ...
    • Hyperreality, Intertextuality, and the Study of Latin Poetry 

      Sciarrino, E. (University of Canterbury. School of Humanities and Creative ArtsUniversity of Canterbury. Classics, 2015)
    • I am illiterate, they are educated; what can I say to them?: A playful exploration of the impact of performative presentation of case study data. 

      Greenwood J; Hasnat M (2017)
      How will data change if it is presented not only simply in written text but through dramatic presentation? The data for this exploration comes from a doctoral project investigating rural parents’ engagement in education ...