This paper introduces systemic pedagogy as a strategy for teaching sociology at all levels and for addressing social issues as they manifest in and around undergraduate institutions. The application of systemic pedagogy to the development of a research and programming initiative at a small four‐year teaching college is discussed, highlighting the “real world” situations which permeate campus life. This approach to teaching sociology engages the intersection of social issues, institutions, and community and shifts the locus of learning to incorporate a multiplicity of sites and methodologies.
Ingraham, C. (1996), "SYSTEMIC PEDAGOGY: ACTIVATING SOCIOLOGICAL THINKING INSIDE AND OUTSIDE THE CLASSROOM", International Journal of Sociology and Social Policy, Vol. 16 No. 11, pp. 3-9. https://doi.org/10.1108/eb013277Download as .RIS
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