The Open UniversitySkip to content
 

Creative and performativity practices in primary schools: a Foucauldian perspective

Jeffrey, Bob and Troman, Geoff (2009). Creative and performativity practices in primary schools: a Foucauldian perspective. In: BERA Annual Conference 2009, 2-5 September 2009, University of Manchester, Manchester, UK.

Full text available as:
[img]
Preview
PDF (Accepted Manuscript) - Requires a PDF viewer such as GSview, Xpdf or Adobe Acrobat Reader
Download (189Kb)
URL: http://www.beraconference.co.uk/2009/index.html
Google Scholar: Look up in Google Scholar

Abstract

A number of policy texts are present in educational settings at any one time and each influences the power and significance of others. Policy discourses are one of the main means whereby policy texts, in the settings in which they operate, influence the value, the implementation and the embedding of those policies. However, a number of discourses operate at the same time in any given context and they also they influence the interpretation and implementation of them through the way in which practitioners manage policy processes. This research focuses on two such discourses in education, that of performativity and creativity and investigates how primary teachers manage these policies and how they are influenced by them.

Item Type: Conference Item
Copyright Holders: 2009 The Authors
Academic Unit/Department: Faculty of Wellbeing, Education and Language Studies (WELS)
Faculty of Wellbeing, Education and Language Studies (WELS) > Education, Childhood, Youth and Sport
Interdisciplinary Research Centre: Centre for Research in Education and Educational Technology (CREET)
Item ID: 21364
Depositing User: Colin Smith
Date Deposited: 21 May 2010 08:57
Last Modified: 03 Aug 2016 16:20
URI: http://oro.open.ac.uk/id/eprint/21364
Share this page:

Download history for this item

These details should be considered as only a guide to the number of downloads performed manually. Algorithmic methods have been applied in an attempt to remove automated downloads from the displayed statistics but no guarantee can be made as to the accuracy of the figures.

▼ Automated document suggestions from open access sources

Actions (login may be required)

Policies | Disclaimer

© The Open University   + 44 (0)870 333 4340   general-enquiries@open.ac.uk