2004 Conference Proceedings (Krakow,PL)

The Experience of Citizenship
Proceedings of the sixth Conference of the Children’s Identity and Citizenship in Europe Thematic Network

Alistair Ross (ed.); Krakow, PL

You can access the papers by clicking on the title of your choice

  1. Ross, A. – Desiderius Erasmus and the experience of citizenship today
  2. Koopmann, F. K. – Effective civic learning by reflective civic action: theory and practice of experiential civic education
  3. Kroflic, R. – Education for democracy between formal law accession, ethical theories and pedagogical concepts
  4. Emilson, A., and Fokesson, A. M. – Participation related to a child perspective
  5. Krzywosz-Rynkiewicz, B. – Active participation in the life of a social group in everyday school life: citizenship in mathematics lessons
  6. Sarmento, M., Soares, N. and Tomás, C. – Child social participation and active citizenship
  7. Sanches, M. F. C., Seiça, A., Solano, I., and Cochito, I. – Constructing citizenship in school: the students’ experiences and perspectives
  8. Koutselini, M. – Equal opportunities at school: mission impossible? The perceptions of different target groups
  9. Hartsmar, N. and Schenker, K. – Inclusion or exclusion?
  10. Gifford, C. – Embedding citizenship in the undergraduate social science curriculum
  11. Read, D., Archer, M., and Leathwood, C. – Experiences of community, ‘belonging’ and exclusion amongst ‘non-traditional’ higher education students in the UK
  12. Tutiaux-Guillon, N. – How do elementary teachers connect history and geography with citizenship? Research in historical and territorial consciousness
  13. Berggren, L. and Johansson, R. – A national evaluation of history in the Swedish compulsory school 2003-2004: a preliminary report
  14. Svennson, I. M. and Welvert, G. – Children’s rights in the public space
  15. Kolenc-Kolnik, K. – Knowing our neighbours: space perceptions through national stereotypes
  16. Hernández, A. J. and Albillos, S. – Citizenship education and environmental education today: thoughts and proposals for its articulation
  17. Mašek, J. – Citizenship education: curriculum and communication aspects of ‘e-citizenship’
  18. Mikser, R. – Citizenship education in the ‘new’ and the ‘old’ Europe: a plea for a rationalist epistemology
  19. Williams, K. – From Old Europe to the New Europe: the changing profile of religion in civic identity in Irish educational policy
  20. Nikolaou, G. and Spinthourakis, J. – Citizenship education curriculum, teaching methods, attitudes and newcomers: a need for change?
  21. Simpson, S. and Bauer, T. – The Central European Regional Network for Education Transfer (CERNET) Project – a focal point between east and west
  22. Fragkoulis, I. M. – Citizenship education in a multicultural ‘democracy’ of the ‘old’ Europe: the case of Great Britain
  23. Gocsál, Á. and Huszár, Á. – The ideal citizen, as reflected in the Hungarian curricula before and after the political changes
  24. Misiejuk, D. – Regional education as the first step towards citizenship in Europe
  25. Berg, W. – Citizenship à la carte – a new paradigm of immigration policy?
  26. Hegstrup, S. – How to welcome children with an Islamic background in Denmark – are they offered citizenship education?
  27. Chehlova, Z. – Citizenship education in Latvia
  28. Jurgena, I. and Mikainis, Z. – Possibilities for the development of citizenship identity in the process of cross-cultural education in Latvia
  29. Kovalčiková, I. and Kresila, J. – Improving conditions for Roma in the Slovak education system: A prerequisite for education towards citizenship
  30. Vacek, P. and Lasek, J. – A comparison of the attitudes and opinions of adolescents from the Czech majority and the Romany minority towards well-being and the classroom climate in their schools: An analysis of commonality and difference
  31. Petrucijova, J. – Civic education and non-citizens experience of the Czech educational system
  32. Dooly, M. – Educating for Europe: are we guilty of creating 2nd class citizens?
  33. Lundgren, U. – The potentials for citizenship education in English as a Foreign Language – a Swedish perspective
  34. Vujovic, I. – Can teaching a foreign language in Serbia contribute to Europe-oriented education?
  35. Bezenšek, J. – The role of citizenship in the prevention of behavioral addictions in high school students
  36. Luczynski, J. – Prevention work in schools: education for citizenship
  37. Mazurkiewicz, G. – The hidden curriculum in boys’ and girls’ education. Are we really preparing ‘new’ citizens?
  38. Virta, A. – Gender differences in the civic knowledge and attitudes of Finnish adolescents in the IEA civic education study
  39. Kõiv, K. – Pocket money as an agent of economic socialization: difference in parental management of money of male juvenile delinquents compared with controls
  40. Fülöp, M., Roland-Lévy, C. and Berkics, M. – Economic competition perceived by French and Hungarian adolescents
  41. Luczynski, J., Niemczynski, A., and Mazurkiewicz, G. – How to support new citizens in the new Europe: research student access to mobility
  42. Sarmento, T. – Parental involvement as multiple forms of citizenship – the school and parents project
  43. Lorencovic, J. and Lorencovicova, E. – A new method for citizenship education
  44. Dýrfjörð, K. – The power is in the hand of the beholder: What is a democracy in pre-schools, in the mind of a pre-school teacher?
  45. Korhonen, R. – Student teachers’ views, attitudes and visions of citizenship in pre-school and primary school
  46. Trigo-Santos, F. and Carvalho, C. – Citizenship education through the eyes of teachers in post-graduate professional development
  47. Tomaz, C. L. B. F. – Pre-service teachers’ conceptions about citizenship education: a case study at the University of Aveiro, Portugal
  48. Villanueva, M. and Gonzalo, C. – European identity and citizenship: working on the fundamentals of the European Convention with primary school student teachers
  49. Wolodzko, E. – Autonomy as a teacher trainee competence
  50. Spinthourakis, J. A., Karatzia-Stavlioti, E. and Lambropoulos, H. – Teacher views and priorities towards curricular innovation as a venue for effective citizenship education
  51. Ross, A., Kuscer, M. P., Fülöp, M., Read, B., Pucko, C., Berkics, M., Hutchings., M. and Sándor, M. – Teachers’ understandings of citizenship and enterprise in Hungary, Slovenia and the UK
  52. Fülöp, M., Berkics, M., Davies, I., Hutchings., M. and Ross, A. – The perception of corruption as a conflict between citizenship and enterprise in a competitive environment among Hungarian and British teachers
  53. Lastrucci, E. – Best practices and new approaches in citizenship education in Europe
  54. Fumat, Y. – Children’s identities and experiences of democracy
  55. Torstenson-Ed, T. – How do young people’s values and philosophy of life correspond with the curriculum and citizenship education at school?
  56. Freitas, M. L. and Solé, M. G. – Experiencing citizenship in primary classrooms
  57. Andersone, R. – The acquisition of social skills for the development of citizenship experience
  58. Koutselini, M. and Papanastasiou, C. – Students’ views on civic concepts, attitudes and experiences
  59. Monsen, L. – Co-operative learning in Oppland County: an experience in transforming curriculum demands to the classroom level
  60. Rone, S. – The essence of civic upbringing and its necessity in the school
  61. Pintassilgo, J. and Mogarro, M. J. – Citizenship education within the process of Portuguese social democratization
  62. Maitles, H. and Coman, P. – One country, many cultures: does Holocaust education have an impact on pupils’ citizenship values and attitudes?
  63. Chistolini, S. – Peace education as an aim and means towards citizenship in Italian primary schools
  64. Kratsborn, W. – ‘What’s in it for a multiple intelligent citizen?’ Music as a creative learning strategy
  65. Liduma, A. – Musical pedagogical aids for the child’s cultural and civic identity development