Browsing by Author "Cornforth, Sue"

Now showing items 1-5 of 5

  • The "F" word: The challenge of feminism and the practice of counselling twenty years on

    Wright, Jeannie; Webb, Sue; Sullivan-Thompson, Patricia; Kotzé, Elmarie; Crocket, Kathie; Cornforth, Sue; Blanchard, Nan (New Zealand Association of Counsellors, 2008)
    This article revisions feminist thinking from the point of view of seven practitioners/researchers currently working in New Zealand. It arises from embodied pain, passionate commitments, and a shared curiosity about ...
  • Inclusion and mastery: variations on the theme of subjection

    Claiborne, Lise Bird; Cornforth, Sue; Davies, Bronwyn; Milligan, Andrea; White, Elizabeth Jayne (Taylor & Francis, 2009)
    This article undertakes a discursive analysis of the concepts of 'inclusion' and 'mastery' using memory stories generated in a collective biography workshop. The five authors analysed their memories from childhood and ...
  • Supervision in educational contexts: raising the stakes in a global world

    Cornforth, Sue; Claiborne, Lise Bird (Routledge, 2008)
    This paper brings together discourses surrounding two areas of supervision, educational and clinical, in order to address the increasing complexity of academic life. Educational supervision of postgraduate student researchers ...
  • Supporting students with impairments in higher education: social inclusion or cold comfort?

    Claiborne, Lise Bird; Cornforth, Sue; Gibson, Ava; Smith, Alexandra (Routledge, 2011)
    This paper uses a discursive analysis to examine the experience of ‘inclusion’ from several stakeholder groups in one university. The research team included disability support staff at the institution, external disability ...
  • When educational supervision meets clinical supervision: what can we learn from the discrepancies?

    Cornforth, Sue; Claiborne, Lise Bird (Routledge, 2008)
    The authors question the taken-for-granted notion of supervision. Their concerns arose out of an attempt to introduce 'clinical' supervision into academia as a way of addressing an increasing number of the ethical issues ...