Reshaping the University - download pdf or read online
By Ronald Barnett (Ed.)
What's the rising form of the collage? Are there areas for current actions to be practised anew or maybe for brand new actions? If those questions have strength, they convey that the metaphors of shapes and areas will be priceless in realizing the modern college. study, instructing and scholarship stay the dominant actions in universities and so it really is their relationships that shape the most matters of this quantity. Are those actions pulling except one another? Or may well those actions be introduced extra jointly in illuminating methods? Is there area to revamp those actions so they make clear one another? Is there room for but different purposes?
during this quantity, a amazing set of students have interaction with those pertinent yet tough concerns. rules are provided, and proof is marshalled, of practices that recommend a re-shaping of the college should be attainable.
Reshaping the University appeals to those that have an interest sooner or later of universities, together with scholars, researchers, managers and coverage makers. It additionally addresses worldwide matters and it'll, as a result, curiosity the better schooling neighborhood worldwide.
Contributors: Ronald Barnett, David Dill, Carol Bond, Lewis Elton, Mick Healey, Mark Hughes, Rajani Naidoo, Mark Olssen, Bruce Macfarlane, Kathleen Nolan, Jan Parker, Michael Peters, Alison Phipps, Jane Robertson, Peter Scott, Stephen Rowland.
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Additional info for Reshaping the University
The second argument is that too tight an association between research and teaching tends to devalue teaching because teaching cannot readily 56 Reconceiving of Spaces escape from the shadow of research, success in which confers the bulk of academic prestige. It is certainly true that, in most higher education systems, promotion procedures (for individuals) and performance indicators (for department and institutions) are unhealthily dependent on research – although this is a more recent phenomenon than is commonly supposed.
However, this dilemma does far more than create difficulties for institutional leaders in determining their strategies and priorities. The idea, and ideal, of the university and the purposes of higher education have also become embroiled in these research–teaching ‘wars’. All three perspectives – political, managerial and intellectual – will be explored in this chapter. All three intersect in contradictory – but also potentially creative – ways and all three contribute to a new articulation between research and teaching in mass higher education systems.
Students will be reluctant to choose courses for which jobs are not easily obtainable, and which do not pay well in the market-place. In addition, universities will find it easy to devalue ‘blue skies’ research, and traditional discipline based subjects which do not have a easy translation to the occupational order (such as mathematics), will need to adapt in ingenious ways, by pairing up with new, high-demand subjects (such as music and sound recording). Courses in traditional subjects such as philosophy will decline in preference for courses that can attract students.
Reshaping the University by Ronald Barnett (Ed.)