Currently browsing: Items authored or edited by Gill Kirkup

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Carter, Ruth and Kirkup, Gill (1990). Women in Engineering: A Good Place to Be? London: Macmillan Education.

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Donelan, Helen; Herman, Clem; Kear, Karen and Kirkup, Gill (2009). Online participation: Shaping the networks of professional women. In: Dumova, Tatyana and Fiordo, Richard eds. Handbook of Research on Social Interaction Technologies and Collaboration Software: Concepts and Trends, Volume 2. UK: Information Science Reference, pp. 270–280.

Donelan, Helen; Herman, Clem; Kear, Karen and Kirkup, Gill (2009). Patterns of online networking for women’s career development. Gender in Management: An International Journal, 24(2) pp. 92–111.

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Herman, Clem and Kirkup, Gill (2018). Combining feminist pedagogy and transactional distance to create gender-sensitive technology-enhanced learning. In: Aneja, Anu ed. Gender and Distance Education: Indian and International Contexts. Routledge India, pp. 10–29.

Herman, Clem; Hodgson, Barbara; Kirkup, Gill and Whitelegg, Elizabeth (2011). Innovatory educational models for women returners in science, engineering and technology professions. In: Jackson, Sue; Malcolm, Irene and Thomas, Kate eds. Gendered Choices: Learning Work Identities in Lifelong Learning. Lifelong Learning Book Series (15). London, U.K. and New York, NY, U.S.: Springer, pp. 53–68.

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Kirkup, Gill and Li, Nai (2011). Contemporary research on gender and technoscience. In: Zhu, Jianhan and Huang, Jieyu Liu Ya-Chien eds. Western Women's Studies. Western Research in the Humanities and Social Sciences. Renmin, China: China Renmin University Press, pp. 197–218.

Kirkup, G. (2010). Gendered knowledge production in universities in a Web 2.0 world. In: Booth, S.; Goodman, S. and Kirkup, G. eds. Gender Issues in Learning and Working with Information Technology: Social constructs and cultural contexts. Hershey, PA: Information Science Reference, pp. 231–243.

Kirkup, G.; Schmitz, S.; Kotkamp, E.; Rommes, E. and Hiltunen, A.-M. (2010). Towards a feminist manifesto for e-learning: principles to inform practices. In: Booth, S.; Goodman, S. and Kirkup, G. eds. Gender Issues in Learning and Working with Information Technology: Social constructs and cultural contexts. Hershey, PA: Information Science Reference, pp. 255–274.

Kirkup, Gillian; Zalevski, Anna; Maruyama, Takao and Batool, Isma (2010). Women and Men in Science, Engineering and Technology: The UK Statistics Guide 2010. Bradford: Uk Resources Centre for Women In Science and Technology.

Kerawalla, Lucinda; Minocha, Shailey; Kirkup, Gill and Conole, Grainne (2009). Supporting student blogging in higher education. In: Hatzipanagos, Stylianos and Warburton, Steven eds. Handbook of research on social software and developing community ontologies. New York: Information Science Reference, pp. 222–237.

Kirkup, Gill (2009). Flying under the radar: the importance of small scale E-learning innovation within large-scale institutional e-learning implementation. In: Stansfield, Mark and Connolly, Thomas eds. Institutional Transformation through Best Practices in Virtual Campus Development: Advancing E-Learning Policies. Hershey PA: IGI Global, pp. 81–94.

Kirkup, Gill (2005). Developing practices for online feminist pedagogy. In: Braidotti, Rosi; van Baren, Annabel and Vonk, Esther eds. The Making of European Women's Studies, Volume VI. Utrecht: Athena/Universiteit Utrecht, pp. 26–40.

Kirkup, Gill (2003). Open and virtual universities. In: Kreutzner, Gabriele and Schelhowe, Heidi eds. Agents of change: virtuality, gender, and the challenge to the traditional university. Publication of the International Women's University: Technology and Culture (9). Opladen, Germany: Leske und Budrich, pp. 43–56.

Kirkup, Gill (2003). Staff development and support for using ICTs in creating women's studies courses. In: Goodman, Sara; Kirkup, Gill and Michielsens, Magda eds. ICTs in Teaching and Learning Women's Studies Perspectives and Practices in Europe: the Use of New Information and Communication Technologies in Women's Studies Teaching. Utrecht: Athena (Advanced Thematic Network in Activities in Women's Studies in Europe, pp. 145–153.

Kirkup, Gill (2002). Themed review on Globalisation in Education. Education, Communication and Information, 1(3) pp. 375–390.

Kirkup, Gill (2001). Cyborg teaching. ACM SIGCAS Computers and Society, 31(4 (Special) pp. 23–32.

Kirkup, Gill (2001). Identity, community and distributed learning. In: Lea, Mary R. and Nicoll, Kathy eds. Distributed learning: social and cultural approaches to practice. London, UK: Routledge, pp. 182–195.

Kirkup, Gill (2001). Getting our hands on it: gendered inequality in access to information and communication technologies. In: Lax, Stephen ed. Access Denied in the Information Age. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, pp. 45–66.

Kirkup, Gill (2001). Teacher or avatar? Identity issues in computer-mediated contexts. In: Burge, Elizabeth J. and Haughey, Margaret eds. Using learning technologies: international perspectives on practice. London, UK: Routledge Falmer, pp. 72–81.

Kirkup, Gill and Michielsens, Magda (2001). ICTs in teaching and learning Women’s Studies. In: Braidotti, Rosi; Vonk, Esther and Lazaroms, Ilse eds. The making of European women's studies: a work in progress report on curriculum development and related issues in gender education and research, Volume 3. Utrecht, Netherlands: ATHENA.

Kirkup, Gill (2001). Distance education. In: Kramarae, Cheris and Spender, Dale eds. Routledge International Encyclopedia of Women: Global Women's Issues and Knowledge. London: Routledge, pp. 486–488.

Kirkup, Gill and Jones, Ann (1996). New technologies for open learning: the superhighway to the learning society. In: Raggatt, Peter; Edwards, Richard and Small, Nick eds. The Learning Society: Challenges and Trends. Adult Learners, Education and Training (2). London: Routledge, pp. 272–291.

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Li, Nai and Kirkup, Gill (2007). Gender and cultural differences in Internet use: a study of China and the UK. Computers and Education, 48(2) pp. 301–317.

Li, Nai and Kirkup, G. (2002). The Internet: Producing or Transforming Culture and Gender? Electronic Journal of Communication/La Revue Electronique de Communication, 12(3-4)


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