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Record identifier : 569400
Personal Name - Primary Intelectual Responsibility : Waterfall, Barbara F
Title and statement of responsibility : Decolonizing Anishnabec social work education: An Anishnabe spiritually-infused reflexive study [Thesis]
Publication, Distribution,Etc. : University of Toronto (Canada), 2008
Language of the Item : eng
Dissertation of thesis details and type of degree : Ph.D
Body granting the degree : , University of Toronto (Canada)
Summary or Abstract : A review of social work and global Indigenous literature revealed a model for decolonizing Anishnabec social work education did not exist. Motivated to create such a model, the author has infused global Indigenous and North American Indigenous theories of anti-colonialism, Indigenous feminisms, post-colonial psychology, and Indigenous cultural resiliency within an overarching Anishnabe-centered metaphorical understanding. Articulated as the Tree of Life feminist anti-colonial discursive framework, this model has been employed as the basis for engaging in two research studies concerned with Anishnabec social work education. The primary method of research analysis utilized in both studies is described as an Anishnabe spiritually-infused reflexivity. The first study critically examines the curricula and teaching practices employed for a specific course, entitled "Programs and Issues in Native Social Work Education." This course was not informed by a theoretical or prescriptive course for action. The author argues the course constituted an example of teaching students to be good "puppets" for the neo-colonial system. Intending to move the discourse beyond critical deconstruction, the Tree of Life feminist anti-colonial framework was employed for the second study, and was used as a basis to decolonize the same course. The researcher has reason to believe that the newly developed Tree of Life framework is a useful tool for decolonizing Anishnabec social work education. The research bears relevance in areas such as anti-colonialism in education, Indigenous education, critical pedagogy, and the employment of spirituality in education and research, and Indigenous Self-Determination for expanding the boundaries of social work discourse..
Topical Name Used as Subject : Social work
: Native American studies
: Higher education
Information of biblio record : TL
 
 
 
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