Teaching About Domestic Violence
CALL FOR PAPERS
Original manuscripts sought for a special issue of Violence Against Women entitled
“Teaching About Domestic Violence.” The special issue will be edited by Madelaine
Adelman (Justice & Social Inquiry, Arizona State University) and Donna Coker (Law,
University of Miami).
With this special issue we seek to reveal how and why domestic violence remains an area
of pedagogical interest at the college and university level, and to take stock of the state of
the art of teaching about domestic violence. In doing so, we hope to document the
movement against violence against women, and share innovative approaches to thinking,
learning and teaching about domestic violence.
We welcome original contributions on individual or team-taught courses or programs
related to domestic violence. Contributors are asked to reflect on how they incorporate
disciplinary frames, theoretical tensions, or other sources of intellectual and policy debate
within the field of domestic violence studies, into their courses, along with the challenges
and opportunities embedded within their approach to teaching and learning.
Potential contributors to the special issue are asked to submit their manuscripts of no
more than 30 double-spaced pages, inclusive of abstract, tables, figures, notes and
references, written in APA style. Shorter essays are welcome. The manuscript must
include an abstract of no more than 100 words.
Please send the manuscript in WORD format as an attachment to Donna Coker
(firstname.lastname@example.org) and to Madelaine Adelman (email@example.com) no later than Mon. Oct. 1, 2012.
For the full description see: Call for Papers re Teaching Domestic Violence.
Classcrits X: Mobilizing for Resistance, Solidarity and Justice
Nov. 10-11, 2017
Tulane University School of Law
* Download Call for Papers
This blog is the public manifestation of the ClassCrits Project. The blog focuses on law and economic inequality from a critical legal perspective. Supported by the University at Buffalo School of Law, participants in the ClassCrits Project - and this blog in particular - hope to start a discussion that puts economic inequality at the center rather than at the margins of mainstream law. [Read More]