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to illuminate the dysfunction of failing forms of law and justice within the broader perspective of Britain as a sovereign state. This ena- bles the contrasting of different forms of law and justice from locale to locale, and demonstrates their potential impacts on a national, rather than merely a the french revolution & the british novel in the romantic period114 parochial, landscape, allowing for both “a unifying of diverse elements within a single structure”5 and for Scott to assert that Charles can effect social order and natural justice more

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dissatisfaction, requires profound changes in political and economic structures, and her concept of dynamic justice reflects the ideals of the socialist tradition. Heller’s theory of social ethics revolves around what she calls the critical question of how good persons are possible. In her A Philosophy of Morals , Heller describes her ethics this way: The moral philosopher speaks as a member of a community, as a member of the human race or, as I have been doing, as a contingent person like others. Moral philosophy is a speech act in a practical discourse. … I bring to the

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- ceptions of face-to-face alterity and social injustice are alien to Chinese cultures.32 Many of the schools of thought in the West are given little aca- demic attention because they are conceived as having the least to offer in terms of material self-interest. Second, in relation to my analysis of intel- lectual narratives, Bernstein’s proposal discloses a catch-22 situation. If I apply justice to the Chinese context I have analysed, then I apply this concept without serious consideration of the particulars in Chinese civili- zation and culture; but, once I have made

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, socio-environmental conflicts and narratives of place. ← 389 | 390 → TONI BRUCE is Professor in the Faculty of Education and Social Work at the University of Auckland, New Zealand. Her research focuses on sports media, especially coverage of women, and national identity. She recently published an academic novel, Terra Ludus , exploring issues of media, sport and gender. MELISSA CAREY is Senior Lecturer in Nursing in the School of Nursing and Midwifery at the University of Southern Queensland, Australia. Her research interests include transformative spaces within

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Disrupting Qualitative Inquiry   About the book Disrupting Qualitative Inquiry is an edited volume that examines the possibilities and tensions encountered by scholars who adopt disruptive qualitative approaches to the study of educational contexts, issues, and phenomena. It presents a collection of innovative and intellectually stimulating chapters which illustrate the potential for disruptive qualitative research perspectives to advance social justice aims in educational policy and practice dialogues. The book defines “disruptive” qualitative methodologies

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, Carbondale, IL, USA Chapter Ten: The Sinking of a Ferry, Sinking of Public Confidence: A Comparative Analysis of Government Crisis Management Cases . . . . . . . . 225 Moon J . Lee, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL, USA Environmental and Social Justice Chapter Eleven: Environmental Nonprofit Organizations and Networked Publics: Case Studies of Water Sustainability . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 245 Rahul Mitra, Wayne State University, Detroit, MI, USA contents | vii Chapter Twelve: Production of the Internal Other in World Risk Society

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. Even though, times and the ways that demands for memory took place are different for each one of the countries, what the studies that we are presenting evidence is that they all have in common signs of uprising, protest, and resistance against dominating accounts that flood the public sphere and neither allow the expression of other narratives, nor the emergence of other memories. The research topics that we will present below reflect the interest diverse social actors have to make memory work a form of rebellion, a force that allows one to look at the future with

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Radical Imagine-Nation | 237 → CHAPTER SIXTEEN Educational Project OF Social Justice The Possibilities of Intervention Against the Pedagogical Hegemony of Capitalism RAVI KUMAR How do we imagine education? It is indeed a tough question to ask anybody given the huge possibility of defining education in different ways as well as because of the accumulated knowledge on the subject over human history. Hence, the perspective from which one approaches the question becomes important. In the contemporary world education is understood as something, which would

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Why Europe? Table of Contents Alina Bârgăoanu, Raluca Buturoiu and Loredana Radu Preface: From “What Europe” to “Why Europe”. Insights into the Consequences of EU Overlapping Crises Section 1: Media Coverage of the European Union in Turmoil Contexts. Prevailing Frames and Competing Narratives Flavia Alupei-Durach, Paul Dobrescu and Loredana Radu Is the Refugee Crisis Shaping Different Representations of the EU? Narratives of Europeanization in Pan-European vs. National Online Media Denisa-Adriana Oprea and Raluca Buturoiu Representations of Europe in the Online

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Copyright Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data Names: Catone, Keith, author. Title: The pedagogy of teacher activism: portraits of four teachers for justice / Keith C. Catone. Description: New York: Peter Lang, 2016. Series: Education and struggle: narrative, dialogue and the political production of meaning; vol. 11 ISSN 2168-6432 (print) | ISSN 2168-6459 (online) Includes bibliographical references. Identifiers: LCCN 2016039567 | ISBN 978-1-4331-3437-1 (hardcover: alk. paper) ISBN 978-1-4331-3436-4 (paperback: alk. paper