Childhood, Culture and Society

Childhood, Culture and Society - Michael Wyness | 2020-eala-conference.org We are pleased to present book , written by . Download book in PDF, TXT, FB2 or any other format possible on 2020-eala-conference.org.

INFORMATION

AUTHOR
Michael Wyness
DIMENSION
10,1 MB
FILE NAME
Childhood, Culture and Society.pdf
ISBN
6587535325949

DESCRIPTION

To download an e-inspection copy click here or for more information contact your local sales representative. 'Written with clarity and thoroughly argued, Wyness confirms his place as one of the key authors within contemporary social science writing on children and childhood. A formidable exploration of the nature of contemporary childhood in globally disparate regions.' - Pia Christensen, Professor of Anthropology and Childhood Studies, University of Leeds, UKA multifaceted and extensive analysis of the study of children and childhood. Linking key concepts, themes and problems together, the text offers an interdisciplinary approach with its topical and timely case studies and illustrations which illuminate the latest research in the field. Key features include:A number of international case studies including children and military conflict, child migrants, children and networking sites, child trafficking, and children as consumersQuestions which help you to make connections between topics and get you reflecting on your own childhoodEngaging learning features including chapter aims, boxed sections, summaries and further reading suggestions

Today's Deals Best Sellers Prime Gift Ideas ... Childhood, Culture, and Society in Psychoanalysis and History By Frank L. Halla* In recent years historians have become increasingly, and more self-consciously, concerned with hypotheses and models which they hope will help to explain human behavior.

PaperBack by Michael Wyness Childhood, Culture and Society is a formidable exploration of the nature of contemporary childhood in globally disparate regions. Running through the book is not only a committed scholarly voice, but also the recognition of an inevitable political dimension to childhood in the discussion of an array of empirical themes and concerns.

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