Within Canadian social work, the term “anti-oppressive practice” is generally understood as an umbrella term that encompasses a variety of practice approaches including, but not limited to, radical, structural, feminist, anti-racist, critical, and liberatory frameworks (Bailey & Brake, 1975; Dominelli, 1988; Dominelli & McLeod, 1989; Fook,2002; Leonard, 2001; Moreau, 1993; Roche, Dewees, Trailweaver, Alexander, Cuddy & Handy, 1999). Therefore, rather than being seen as one “practice approach”, anti-oppressive social work can be more accurately understood as a stance or perspective toward practice. The term ‘anti-oppressive social work’ represents the current nomenclature for a range of theories and practices that embrace a social justice perspective.
- Reaching a UK consensus on art therapy for people with a diagnosis of a psychotic disorder using the Delphi method
- Family support policies and child outcomes: a realist-scoping review
- Flirtations: rhetoric and aesthetics this side of seduction
- Swedish Acceptance and Action Questionnaire (SAAQ): a psychometric evaluation
- Student Debt Spans Generations: Characteristics of Parents Who Borrow to Pay for Their Childrens College Education
Category Specific RSS