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Green cultural studies : nature in film, novel, and theory in SearchWorks catalog
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- Brian ODriscoll: The Biography.
- The Objects of Affection: Semiotics and Consumer Culture (Semiotics and Popular Culture).
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Green Cultural Studies - Nature in Film, Novel and Theory (Hardcover)
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It draws a focus to the legacy of Enlightenment in contemporary sociological theory. It explores the bearing of Enlightenment ideas and interests upon the intellectual and political cultures of western modernity. It introduces students to ongoing debates concerned with the legacy of the Enlightenment in twenty-first century society.
This module offers an in-depth examination of the theoretical and applied aspects of forensic psychology. It examines the development of laws and the principles on which the judicial system is founded; street gangs and career criminals; police and forensic profilers' responses to offending; eyewitness credibility; the police interview process; the role of juries; sentencing; the aims of punishment and how prisoners respond to it; theories of rehabilitation, and the implementation of the sex offender treatment programme.
Research and research methods in forensic psychology are presented and critically evaluated.
You will be encouraged to critique the literature and methodologies to further your understanding of the core forensic issues the course presents. Social care is of central significance in the support of a range of vulnerable adults. As such it is one of the key services of the welfare state, though one that often loses out to higher profile concern with medical care. In this module we trace the development of social care from its origins in nineteenth century philanthropy, through its consolidation as a key service within the post war welfare state, to its current state of flux as it becomes increasingly fragmented and subject to new models of provision.
The module looks at the care experiences of people with physical disabilities whether acquired in childhood or as result of accident or illness later in life; with learning difficulties; and mental health problems; as well as frail older people, exploring user perspectives and questions of empowerment. It also addresses those who provide care and support in the form of family carers and paid workers, whether social workers or care assistants, addressing policy debates concerning the role of the state and family in provision. It analyses the key social and policy debates in this field: for example: can we afford the cost of the rising numbers of older people?
What role does ageism play in recent scandals about the quality of care provision? How can we support family carers? How do we integrate people with learning disability into wider society? In doing so it raises issues of funding, affordability and the mixed economy of care, as well as addressing fundamental questions about how disability, age and care are experienced and understood.
What effects do global economic treaties under the WTO, IMF etc have upon rural poverty, migration, trade, and urban growth?
Why are third worldcities expanding at such a rapid rate, and what consequences does this have? This module will be divided into three parts: the first will offer an analysis of current and potential methods of drug control; the second will explore cultural contexts of illicit drug use within modern society; the third will consider and evaluate practical issues facing drug policy makers of today.
Each will be considered in a global context. Particular emphasis will be placed on theoretical arguments underpinning the major debates in this field and up-to-date research will be drawn upon throughout. This course will provide students with a well rounded assessment of modern China, with particular emphasis on events since the Open Door Policy initiated by Deng Xiaoping.
The course first introduces students with key sociological concepts related to Chinese traditional society, then move onto major events that form state-society relations in the past three decades. The bulk of the course will explore a range of contemporary issues, which includes:.
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This is an interdisciplinary module on war, atrocity and genocide. Drawing on a range of sources from military history, social psychology, sociology, criminology, political ethics and political history, it is concerned to explore the following questions: What is war and why is it a matter of criminological and sociological interest?
What are the defining experiences and emotions associated with war and genocide? Why is rape used so widely as a weapon in conflict situations and what is its lasting impact?