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Resisting Neoliberalism in Higher Education Volume I


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Table of Contents

Chapter 1. Shedding Light on the Cracks in Neoliberal Universities; Dorothy Bottrell and Catherine Manathunga

Part I Seeing Outside-In

Chapter 2. Twenty-First Century Feudalism in Australian Universities; Roberto Bergami Chapter 3. Double Negative: When the Neoliberal Meets the Toxic; Martin Andrew

Chapter 4. When All Hope is Gone: Truth, Lies and Make Believe; Mark Vicars

Chapter 5. Truth-Telling the Dark Tourism of Australian Teacher Education; Mat Jakobi

Chapter 6. Wrestling with Career: An Autoethnographic Tale of a Cracked Academic Self; Barbara M. Grant

Chapter 7. Affective Subjectivation in the Precarious Neoliberal Academia; Paola Valero, Kenneth Molbjerg Jorgensen, and Kristiina Brunila

Part II Seeing Inside-Out

Chapter 8. Academic Wellbeing Under Rampant Managerialism: From Neoliberal to Critical Resilience; Dorothy Bottrell and Maree Keating

Chapter 9. Creative Frictions in the Neoliberal University: Courting Blakness at The University of Queensland; Fiona Foley, Fiona Nicoll, Zala Volcic, and Dominic O'Donnell

Chapter 10. "Singing Up the Second Story": Acts of Community Development Scholar "Delicate Activism" Within the Neoliberal University; Peter Westoby and Lynda Shevellar

Chapter 11. Making 'Visible' the 'Invisible' Work of Academic Writing in an Audit Culture; Katarina Tuinamuana, Robyn Bentley-Williams, and Joanne Yoo

Chapter 12. Re-framing Literacy in Neoliberal Times: Teaching Poetry So Students Can See Through the Cracks; Mary Weaven

Chapter 13. Revitalising Teacher Education Through Feminist Praxis: A Reflection on Challenging Systems of Patriarchy, Class and Colonialism; Claire Kelly

Chapter 14. Educational Partnerships for Social Justice and Community Empowerment; Jo Williams

Chapter 15. Cracked Continuities in the Project of Cultural Democracy: Silencing, Resistance and Privilege; Dorothy Bottrell and Catherine Manathunga

About the Author

Catherine Manathunga is Professor of Education Research at the University of the Sunshine Coast, Australia. An historian who draws together interdisciplinary expertise to bring an innovative perspective to higher education research, she has published widely on doctoral education, cultural diversity and academic identity. Dorothy Bottrell is Honorary Senior Lecturer at the Sydney School of Education and Social Work, University of Sydney and casual HDR Supervisor at Victoria University, Melbourne. Her research interest in critical studies in higher education centres on academic resilience and she has published widely on youth, crime, and education studies.

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