A/Prof Andrew Hope

A/Prof Andrew Hope

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Andrew_HopeAndrew Hope is an Associate Professor in the School of Education at the University of Adelaide.   Grounded in a sociologically inspired critical education technology approach his research addresses issues such as e-safety , children’s internet use and surveillance in educational institutions. Underpinning such matters is a concern with constructing nuanced understandings of students’ actual experiences of using technology in late modernity and the urgent need to consider children’s digital rights.

Publications:

Hope, A. (forthcoming) Schoolchildren, governmentality and national e-safety policy discourse. Discourse: studies in the cultural politics of education.36(4).

Habel, C. and Hope, A. (forthcoming). Little Big Learning: Subversive Play / GBL Rebooted. In C. Tan, C. Walker and D. Cermak-Sassenrath (Eds.) The Playful Subversion of Technoculture. New York: Springer Publishing Company.

Hope, A. (2013) The shackled school internet: zemiological solutions to the problem of over-blocking. Learning, Media and Technology. Vol. 38, No. 3. pp 270-283.

Hope, A. (2013) The politics of online risk and the discursive construction of school e-safety. In K. Facer and N. Selwyn (Eds.) The Politics of Education and Technology: conflicts, controversies and connections. London: Palgrave / Macmillan. pp. 83-98.

Hope, A. (2013) Foucault, panopticism and school surveillance research. In M. Murphy (Ed.) Social Theory and Education Research. London: Routledge. pp. 35-51.

Hope, A. (2013) ‘Clouds’ that reign over: learning to be surveilled in the ‘database school’. Learning with New Media Research Group, Monash University. http://newmediaresearch.educ.monash.edu.au/lnmrg/blog/learning-to-be-surveilled

Hope, A. (2011) Internet Risk @ School: Cultures of Control in State EducationSaarbrucken: Lambert Press.

Hope, A. (2010) Student resistance to the surveillance curriculum. International Studies in Sociology of Education. Vol. 20, No. 4. pp 319-334.

Hope, A. (2010) Seductions of risk and school cyberspace. Australasian Journal of Educational Technology, Vol. 26, No. 5. pp 690-703.

Hope, A. (2010) Seductions of Risk, Social Control, and Resistance to School Surveillance. In T. Monahan and R. D. Torres (Eds.) Schools Under Surveillance: Cultures of Control in Public Schools. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press. pp 230-245

Hope, A. (2009) CCTV, school surveillance and social control. British Educational Research Journal. Vol. 35, No. 6. pp 891-907. [Reprinted in M. Murphy (Ed.) (2013) Social Theory and Education Research, Volume 4. London, Sage Publications].

Hope, A. (2008) Internet pollution discourses, exclusionary practices and the ‘culture of over-blocking’ within UK schools. Technology, Pedagogy and Education. Vol. 17, No.2, 103-113

Hope, A. (2007) Risk-taking, boundary-performance and intentional school internet ‘misuse.’ Discourse: studies in the cultural politics of education. Vol. 28, No. 1, pp 87-99.

Hope, A. (2007) Children and Risk in P. Zwozdiak-Myers (Ed.) (2007)Childhood and Youth Studies. Exeter: Learning Matters Limited. pp 35-44.

Hope, A. (2006) School Internet Use, youth and risk: a social-cultural study of the relation between staff views of on-line dangers and students’ ages in UK schools. British Educational Research Journal. Vol. 32, No. 2, pp. 307-329..

Hope, A. (2005) Panopticism, Play and the Resistance of Surveillance: case studies of the observation of student Internet use in UK schools. The British Journal of Sociology of Education. Volume 26, No. 3. pp 359-373.

Hope, A. and Oliver, P. (Eds) (2005) Risk, Education and Culture. Aldershot: Ashgate Publishing.

Hope, A. (2005) Risk, Education and Culture: interpreting danger as a dynamic culturally situated process in A. Hope and P. Oliver (Eds) (2005) Risk, Education and Culture. Aldershot: Ashgate Publishing. pp. 3-20.

Hope, A. (2005) ‘Moral panic’, internet use and risk: perspectives in educational organisations in A. Hope and P. Oliver (Eds) (2005) Risk, Education and Culture. Aldershot: Ashgate Publishing. pp 63-77.

Hope, A. (2004) Danger, ‘otherness’ and chat-room use in UK schools. New Era in Education. Volume 85, Number 2. pp. 60-66.

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