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Reflective Practice, Reflexivity, and Critical Reflection in Social Work Education in Australia

Published on Jan 2, 2019in Australian Social Work1.22
· DOI :10.1080/0312407X.2018.1521856
Lynelle Watts4
Estimated H-index: 4
(ECU: Edith Cowan University)
Abstract
ABSTRACTReflective practice, reflexivity, and critical reflection are now widely accepted as important in contemporary social work practice. Despite this, there remain differences in how the terms ...
  • References (40)
  • Citations (6)
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#1Bob PeaseH-Index: 22
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Learning and demonstrating reflective skills for practice is a key requirement for students and practitioners in Social Work in Australia. Yet teaching and assessing reflective practice continues to present a number of practical and ethical issues for educators. This paper will discuss reflective practice in the context of an autoethnographic study that researched learning to be a social worker and educator. The findings from the study suggest that educators should be cautious about the extent t...
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#1Ian Shaw (Ebor: University of York)H-Index: 25
From Foucault’s understanding of discursive forms, I suggest a hitherto little-recognized archival framework for understanding disparate but related objects, statements, and themes in social work research practices at Chicago in the third and fourth decades of the last century. Viewing these as surrounding and overhanging present practices, I detect from archival sources distinctions between methodology as professional model (research practices as taught), research practices as selective account...
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#1Manohar PawarH-Index: 10
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1. Contemporary social work practice: thinking, doing and being 2. A reflective social work practice model: blending thinking, doing and being with people 3. Being in the context of reflective practice with individuals/families 4. Being in the context of reflective practice with groups 5. Being in the context of reflective practice with communities 6. Being in the context of social work research for action and change 7. Being in the context of reflective practice as a social work leader, manager...
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This paper introduces the theoretical concept, problematization, as it is developed in Foucauldian-inspired poststructural analysis. The objective is two-fold: first, to show how a study of problematizations politicizes taken-for-granted “truths”; and second, to illustrate how this analytic approach opens up novel ways of approaching the study of public policy, politics and comparative politics. The study of problematizations, it suggests, directs attention to the heterogenous strategic relation...
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Exploring the apparent tension between Foucault’s analyses of technologies of domination – the ways in which the subject is constituted by power–knowledge relations – and of technologies of the self – the ways in which individuals constitute themselves through practices of freedom – this article endeavors to makes two points: first, the interpretive claim that Foucault’s own attempts to analyse both aspects of the politics of our selves are neither contradictory nor incoherent; and, second, the ...
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This article focuses on the practice of archival research and addresses the methodology and work of interpretation that are at stake in dealing with a multiplicity of archival media: texts, images and objects. It raises questions that arise from the archive of a Toronto child-care agency that celebrated its centennial anniversary in 2009. This work is part of a project that links social work practices to cultural representations. By exploring the knowledge and practices of early social work in E...
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The aim of this article is to suggest a useful approach demonstrating the focal role of processes of reflectivity in qualitative research. In particular, we distinguish between levels of analysis and analytical procedures for generating and organizing the interpretation of data and meanings in knowledge construction. We argue that reflective processes simultaneously involve both a state of mind and an active engagement. Within this context, reflective processes may refer to deliberate awareness ...
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#1Lynelle Watts (ECU: Edith Cowan University)H-Index: 4
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#1Jason Brown (UWO: University of Western Ontario)H-Index: 11
Reflective practice is exploring the taken-for-granted. It includes the identification and challenge of therapist assumptions and clinical interpretations. Reflective practice includes assumptions about reality is, how it relates to other knowledge, compares to an ideal, and forms a complete understanding of a particular phenomenon. Schon (The reflective practitioner: How professionals think in action. Routledge, New York, NY, 1983) can be credited with the first use of the term. Reflective prac...
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#1Lynelle Watts (ECU: Edith Cowan University)H-Index: 4
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