GEDU

(redirected from Gender and Education)
AcronymDefinition
GEDUGender and Education (college department)
Copyright 1988-2018 AcronymFinder.com, All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Much of the literature on gender and education suggest two main barriers to girls' access to education and attainment, home-based and school-based (Stromquist, 1990).
Much of the literature that has focused on gender and education in Bangladesh has found significant gender disparities in education, particularly girls' education in rural settings (Chowdhury et al., 2002; Khandker et al., 2003).
The authors of this collection of seven essays examine the relationship between gender and education, drawing on case studies in the U.S.
EFA global monitoring report 2003/4: Gender and Education for All- The leap to equality.
Gendered voices; reflections on gender and education in South Africa and Sudan.
(Eds).The Routledge Reader in Gender and Education. London: Routledge.
The book is an excellent collection of information on status of Gender and Education in Pakistan and good for all and in particular those men and women who are starting their career in the field of Education.
Christine Skelton, Becky Francis, & Lisa Smulyan, eds., THE SAGE HANDBOOK OF GENDER AND EDUCATION (Thousand Oaks, CA: SAGE Publications, 2006).
This came as no surprise to education professors David Sadker and his late wife Myra, whose decades of scientific research form the core of what we know about gender and education. After logging countless hours observing classroom settings--from elementary to high school--they noticed the same thing everywhere they went.
Sommers convincingly argues that boys' academic shortcomings have not received proper attention because the discussion of gender and education has been hijacked by "girl partisans." In the 1992 report How Schools Shortchange Girls, the AAUW brushed aside boys' disadvantages and explicitly warned against targeted efforts to remedy their deficits in literacy.
The first part focusses on theoretical questions that can be raised in discussions of gender and education, the second part moves back and forth between theory and practical questions of pedagogy, and the third part applies theory to specific problems of educational practice and politics.
Along with contributors from 12 European countries, Jarecka-Zyluk and Holz present 18 practice-based and scientific essays focusing on gender and education with four approaches: gender and identity, gender and sex, gender and interculturality, and gender and lifestyle.
Full browser ?