Smyth, John (1986) Clinical Supervision: Technocratic Mindedness, or Emancipatory Learning. Journal of Curriculum & Supervision, 1 (4). pp. 331-340.Metadata only available from this repository.
The author reflects on the disadvantages and potential of clinical educational supervision. He attributes the flaw of traditional forms of supervision to their conceptualization as a delivery of service to those who need it. He points out that clinical supervision is sometimes used as a sinister form of teacher surveillance. He stresses the need to improve clinical supervision in a way that will assist teachers to achieve forms of teaching that contribute to realistic and practical learning for students.
|Subjects:||L Education > L Education (General)|
|Schools:||School of Education and Professional Development|
|Depositing User:||Elizabeth Boulton|
|Date Deposited:||08 Apr 2015 15:04|
|Last Modified:||08 Apr 2015 15:04|
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