This new and revised edition includes an increased focus on:
- inclusion as a political issue
- social class
- children's rights
- gay and lesbian parents and staff
This text is essential for all early years students, practitioners and researchers who want to become familiar with current research into inclusion and to develop ways of drawing on such studies to inform and devleop their own inclusive practices.
Cathy Nutbrown is Professor of Education and Director for Research at the University of Sheffield.
Peter Clough is Honorary Professor of Education at the University of Sheffield
Frances Atherton is Head of Department of Early Childhood Studies, at the University of Chester.
Publisher: SAGE Publications Ltd
Number of pages: 208
Weight: 369 g
Dimensions: 242 x 170 x 15 mm
Edition: 2nd Revised edition
'This book would interest and inform any practitioner from managers to students.'
- Early Years Update
'A 'must buy' for anyone interested in inclusive education in the early years'
- SENCO Update
'Refreshingly, in this book, inclusion is not about a narrow group of students defined as 'special' but about increasing the participation of everybody involved in early years settings'
- Tony Booth, Professor of Inclusive and International Education Canterbury Christ Church University
'Fascinating reading ... I will be recommending this book to colleagues and adding it to my essential reading list for students'
- Nursery World
'A very helpful book which both challenges and informs... [It] brings together important evidence to help us find a positive way forward'
- Early Education
'Well-written and accessible... The book is rich with the reported experiences and ideas of educators and provides clear pointers for further research and discussion.'
- Support for Learning
'This extensive and insightful update highlights issues and discussions relating to inclusion in the widest sense. This book brings to life the challenges and opportunities of inclusive practice, and will be of considerable value to practitioners, students and academics alike'
-Dr Carrie Weston, University of East London
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