The Open UniversitySkip to content
 

Open Research Online
Items Authored or Edited by Amelia Hempel-Jorgensen

Up a level
Export as [feed] Atom [feed] RSS 1.0 [feed] RSS 2.0 [Create Shortened URL] SURL
Group by: Published Date | Item Type | Authors/Editors/Creators | No Grouping
Jump to: 2017 | 2015 | 2014 | 2012 | 2009
Number of items: 8.

2017

Hempel-Jorgensen, Amelia; Cremin, Teresa; Harris, Diane and Chamberlain, Liz (2017). Understanding boys (dis)engagement with reading for pleasure: Project findings. The Open University, Milton Keynes, UK. file

Twining, P.; Browne, N.; Murphy, P.; Hempel-Jorgensen, A.; Harrison, S. and Parmar, N. (2017). NP3 – New Purposes, New Practices, New Pedagogy: Meta-analysis report. Society for Educational Studies, London. file

2015

Hempel-Jorgensen, Amelia (2015). Learner agency and social justice: what can creative pedagogy contribute to socially just pedagogies? Pedagogy, Culture and Society, 23(4) pp. 531–554. restricted access item, not available for direct download

Hempel-Jorgensen, Amelia (2015). Learner agency in urban primary schools in disadvantaged contexts: Report to Society for Educational Studies. The Open University, Milton Keynes, UK. file

Hempel-Jorgensen, Amelia (2015). Working class girls and child-centred pedagogy: what are the implications developing socially just pedagogy? International Studies in Sociology of Education, 25(2) pp. 132–149. file

2014

Hempel-Jorgensen, Amelia (2014). Developing socially just pedagogy: what might be the role of learner agency and creativity? In: BERA Annual Conference 2014, 23-25 September 2014, London. file

2012

Lupton, Ruth and Hempel-Jorgensen, Amelia (2012). The importance of teaching: pedagogical constraints and possibilities in working-class schools. Journal of Education Policy, 27(5) pp. 601–620.

2009

Hempel-Jorgensen, Amelia (2009). The construction of the 'ideal pupil' and pupils' perceptions of 'misbehaviour' and discipline: contrasting experiences from a low-socio-economic and a high-socio-economic primary school. British Journal of Sociology of Education, 30(4) pp. 435–448. restricted access item, not available for direct download

This list was generated on Mon Sep 25 22:52:34 2017 BST.

Policies | Disclaimer

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