Askhim, O. (2003) Empowerment as guidance for professional social work: an act of balancing on
a slack rope, European Journal of Social Work, 6(3), 229–240.
Avdi, E., Griffin, C. & Brough, S. (2000) Parents’ constructions of professional knowledge, expertise
and authority during assessment and diagnosis of their child for an autistic spectrum
disorder, British Journal of Medical Psychology, 73(3), 327–338.
Baker, D. L. (2006) Neurodiversity, neurological disability and the public sector: notes on the
autism spectrum, Disability and Society, 21(1), 15–29.
Barnes, C. (1998) The social model of disability: a sociological phenomenon ignored by sociologists?,
in: T. Shakespeare (Ed.) The disability reader (London, Cassell).
Baron-Cohen, S., Tager-Flusberg, H. & Cohen, D. J. (Eds) (1993) Understanding other minds:
perspectives from Autism (Oxford, UK, Oxford University Press).
Beresford, B. (1995) Expert opinions: a national survey of parents caring for a severely disabled child
(Bristol, UK, The Policy Press in association with the Joseph Rowntree Association).
Billington, T. (2006) Working with autistic children and young people: sense, experience and the
challenges for services, policies and practices, Disability and Society, 21(1), 1–13.
Boxall, K. (2004) Research and the production of knowledge about learning disability. Ph.D. thesis,
University of Manchester.
Busby, H., Williams, G. & Rogers, A. (1997) Bodies of lay knowledge: lay and biomedical understandings
of musculoskeletal disorders, in: M. A. Elston (Ed.) The sociology of medical science
and technology (Oxford, UK, Blackwell).
Carpenter, B. (2000) Sustaining the family: meeting the needs of families with children with
disabilities, British Journal of Special Education, 27(3), 135–144.
Carr, D. (1986) Time, narrative and history (Bloomington, IN, Indiana University Press).
Corker, M. & French, S. (1999) Reclaiming discourse in disability studies, in: M. Corker (Ed.)
Disability discourse (Buckingham, UK, Open University Press).
Cushing, P. & Lewis, T. (2002) Negotiating mutuality and agency in care-giving relationships with
women with intellectual disabilities, Hypatia, 17(3), 173–193.
Department for Education and Skills (2003) Every child matters (London, DfES).
Department of Health (2004) Choosing health: making healthy choice easier (London, Department of
Diprose, R. (2002) Corporeal generosity (New York, SUNY Press).
du Gay, P. (2000) Entrepreneurial governance and public management: the anti-bureaucrats, in: J.
Clarke, S. Gewirtz & E. McLaughlin, E. (Eds) New managerialism. New welfare (London, Sage).
Dworkin, R. (1993) Life’s dominion: an argument about abortion, euthanasia, and individual freedom
(New York, Knopf).
Ezzy, D. (2000) Illness narrative: time, hope and HIV, Social Science and Medicine, 50, 605–617.
Fairclough, N. (2000) New Labour, new language? (London, Routledge).
Finkelstein, V. (1991) Disability: an administrative challenge?, in: M. Oliver (Ed.) Social work:
disabled people and disabling environments (London, Jessica Kingsley).Fisher, P. & Goodley, D. (2007) The linear medical model of disability: mothers of disabled
babies resist with counter-narratives, Sociology of Health and Illness, 29(1), 66–81.
Frank, A. W. (1995) The wounded storyteller. Body, illness and ethics (Chicago, IL, University of
Fraser, N. (1997) Justice interruptus: critical reflections on the ‘postsocialist’ condition (London,
Gewirtz, S. (2001) Cloning the Blairs: New Labour’s programme for the re-socialization of working-
class parents, Journal of Education Policy, 16(4), 365–378.
Giddens, A. (1998) The third way: the renewal of social democracy (Cambridge, UK, Polity Press).
Gillies, V. (2005a) Meeting parents’ needs? Discourses of ‘support’ and ‘inclusion’ in family
policy, Critical Social Policy, 25(1), 70–90.
Gillies, V. (2005b) Raising the ‘meritocracy’: parenting and the individualization of social class,
Sociology, 39(5), 835–853.
Glendinning, C. (1983) Unshared care: parents and their disabled children (London, Routledge and
Goodley, D. & Rapley, M. (2002) Changing the subject: postmodernity and people with ‘learning
difficulties’, in: M. Corker & T. Shakespeare (Eds) Disability/postmodernity. Embodying disability
theory (London Continuum).
Goodley, D. & Tregaskis, C. (2006) Storying disability and impairment: retrospective accounts of
disabled family life, Qualitative Health Research, 16(5), 630–646.
Gur-Ze’ev, I. Masschelein, J. & Blake, N. (2001) Reflectivity, reflection and counter-education,
Studies in Philosophy and Education, 20, 93–106.
Hanisberg, J. & Ruddick, S. (Eds) (1999) Mother troubles: rethinking contemporary maternal
dilemmas (Boston, MA, Beacon Press).
Happe, F. (1999) Understanding assets and deficits in autism: why success is more interesting
than failure, The Psychologist, 12(1), 530–546.
Home Office (1998) Supporting Families (London, HMSO).
Kittay, E. (1999) Not my way, Sesha, your way slowly: ‘maternal thinking’ in the raising of a child
with profound intellectual disabilities, in: J. Hanisberg & S. Ruddick (Eds) Mother troubles:
rethinking contemporary maternal dilemmas (Boston, MA, Beacon Press).
Kittay, E. (2002) Love’s labour revisited, Hypatia, 17(3), 237–250.
Lloyd, M. (2001) The politics of disability and feminism: discord or synthesis? Sociology, 35(4),
Lyotard, J. F. (1984) The postmodern condition. A report on knowledge (Manchester, UK, Manchester
Ling, T. (2000) Unpacking partnership: the case of health care, in: J. Clarke, S. Gewirtz & E.
McLaughlin (Eds) New managerialism. New welfare (London, Sage).
Maclean, M. (2002) The Green Paper Supporting families 1998, in: A. Carling, S. Duncan & R.
Edwards (Eds) Analysing families: morality and rationality in policy and practice (London,
Masschelein, J. & Simons, M. (2002) An adequate education in a globalised world? A note on
immunisation against being together, Journal of Philosophy of Education, 36(4), 589–608.
McDonald, R. (2004) Individual identity and organisational control: empowerment and modernisation
in a Primary Care Trust, Sociology of Health and Illness, 26(7), 925–950.
McRuer, R. & Wilkerson, A. L. (2003) Introduction, Desiring dDisability: queer theory meets
disability studies, GLQ: A Journal of Lesbian & Gay Studies, 9(1/2), 1–23.
Monaghan, L. (1999) Challenging medicine? Body building, drugs and risk, Sociology of Health
and Illness, 21(6), 707–734.
Morris, J. (1996) Encounters with strangers: feminism and disability (London, The Women’s
Munro, E. (2004) The impact of audit on social work practice, British Journal of Social Work, 34,
1075–1095.Murray, P. (2003) Reflections on living with illness, impairment and death, Disability and Society,
Newman, J. (2000) Beyond the new public management? Modernising public services, in: J.
Clarke, S. Gewirtz, & E. McLaughlin (Eds) New managerialism. New welfare (London,
Oliver, M. (1990) The politics of disablement (Basingstoke, UK, Macmillan).
Parton, N. (2005) Safeguarding childhood—early intervention and surveillance in a late modern society
Pollitt, C. (1993) Managerialism and the public sector (Oxford, UK, Basil Blackwell).
Poole, L. (2000) Health care: New Labour’s NHS, in: J. Clarke, S. Gewirtz & E. McLaughlin
(Eds) New managerialism. New welfare (London, Sage).
Plummer, K. (1983) Documents of life: an introduction to the problems and literature of a humanistic
method (London, George Allen & Unwin).
Radley, A. (1994) Making sense of illness: the social psychology of health and disease (London, Sage).
Read, J. (2000) Disability, the family and society. Listening to mothers (Buckingham, UK, Open
Ricoeur, P. (1992) Oneself as another (Chicago, IL, University of Chicago Press).
Robertson, C. (2001) Autonomy and identity: the need for new dialogues in education and
welfare, Support for Learning, 16(3), 122–127.
Roll-Petterson, L. (2001) Parents talk about how it feels to have a child with a cognitive disability,
European Journal of Special Needs Education, 16(1), 1–14.
Rose, N. (1999) Powers of freedom: reframing political thought (Cambridge, UK, Cambridge University
Rosenthal, G. (1993) Reconstruction of life stories: principles of selection in generating stories for
narrative biographical interviews, in: R. Josselson & A. Lieblich (Eds) The narrative study of
lines, Vol. 1 (Newbury Park, CA, Sage).
Rössler, B. (2002) Problems with autonomy, Hypatia, 17(4), 143–162.
Samson, C. (1995) Madness and psychiatry, in: B. S. Turner (Ed.) Medical power and social knowledge
Sevenhuijsen, S. (1998) Citizenship and the ethics of care (London, Routledge).
Sevenhuijsen S. (2000) Caring in the third way: the relation between obligation, responsibility and
care in third way discourse, Critical Social Policy, 20(1), 5–37.
Swain, J. & French, S. (2000) Towards an affirmation of disability, Disability and Society, 15(4),
Taylor, C. (1989) Sources of the self: the making of modern identity (Cambridge, MA, Harvard
Thomas, C. (2001) Feminism and disability: the theoretical and political significance of the
personal and the experiential, in: L. Barton (Ed.) Disability politics and the struggle for change
(London, David Fulton).
Traustadottir, R. (1991) Mothers who care. Gender, disability, and family life, Journal of Family
Issues, 12(2), 211–228.
Traustadottir, R. (1995) A mother’s work is never done: constructing a ‘normal’ famly life, in: S. J.
Taylor, R. Bogdan and Z. M. Luufyya (Eds) The variety of community experience (Baltimore,
Paul H. Brookes).
Tronto, J. (1993) Moral boundaries: a political argument for an ethic of care (London, Routledge).
Walker, M. U. (1998) Moral understandings. A feminist study in ethics (New York, Routledge
Chapman & Hall).
Walmsely, J. (2001) Normalisation, emancipatory research and inclusive research in learning
disability, Disability and Society, 16(2), 187–205.
Waltz, M. (2005) Reading case studies of people with autistic spectrum disorders: a
cultural studies approach to issues of disability representation, Disability and Society, 20,
421–435.Watson, M. McKie, L. Hughes, B. Hopkins, D. & Gregory, S. (2004) (Inter)Dependence, needs
and care: the potential for disability and feminist theorists to develop an emancipatory model,
Sociology, 38(2), 331–350.
Williams, F. (1999) Good-enough principles for welfare, Journal of Social Policy, 28(4), 667–687.
Williams, F. (2002) The presence of feminism in the future of welfare, Economy and Society, 31(4),
Wolfensberger, W. (1972) Principle of normalization in human services (Toronto, Canada National
Institute on Mental Retardation through Leonard Crainford).