Neary, Mike (2014) Student as producer: how do revolutionary teachers teach? Zero Books, Winchester and Washington. ISBN UNSPECIFIED (Submitted)
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Official URL: http://zero-books.net
This book seeks to recover the idea of the university as a progressive political project. It does this through an engagement with the radical history of higher education, a review of the work of revolutionary teachers, e.g. Hegel, Vygotsky, Friere, Ranciere, Illich, hooks, and a dialogue with the movement of opposition against funding cuts to universities in the UK and around the world. The book provides an account of the way a group of academics and students are attempting to construct a radical form of higher education out of the ruins of the current arrangement. The book provides a compelling account of how revolutionary ideas, e.g., melancholia, magic, comedy and poesis, can be used to reinvent the university as the highest form of social knowing, grounded in a project to confront the many global emergencies that define the contemporary world. These ideas are used to frame a range of radical practices and principles on which to base revolutionary forms of teaching. These practices include interruption and astonishment, dissolving the difference between manual and intellectual labour, experimenting with history and encouraging the positive power of negative thinking ( dialectics), i.e., not teaching, so that we all might learn.
|Item Type:||Book or Monograph|
|Keywords:||dialectics, progressive pedagogy, magic, melancholia|
|Subjects:||X Education > X342 Academic studies in Higher Education|
|Divisions:||College of Social Science > Centre for Educational Research & Development (CERD)|
|Deposited By:||Mike Neary|
|Deposited On:||15 Mar 2011 20:32|
|Last Modified:||16 Apr 2014 09:41|
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