Projects per year
involves aspects of justification and self-presentation that may emphasise selectively and ignore key details of the original event, whether through a process of conscious omission or subconscious forgetting. This article reports on a knowledge exchange project that sought to enhance criminal justice social workers’ reflective practice through the use of Conversation Analytic Role-play Method (CARM), an approach that is methodologically and theoretically grounded in the study of talk-in-interaction, drawing on video re-enactments of real encounters between practitioners and service users. We argue that by engaging collaboratively in this way, the practitioners and researchers learned a great deal about how practice in criminal justice social work is ‘done’ (that is, reflection) and also about the wider context within which criminal justice social work is practised (that is, critical reflection).
- social work
- reflective practice
- knowledge exchange
- conversation analysis
FingerprintDive into the research topics of 'Towards an interactional approach to reflective practice in social work'. Together they form a unique fingerprint.
- 1 Finished
- 1 Chapter
Kirkwood, S., Jennings, B., Laurier, E., Cree, V. E. & Whyte, W., 23 May 2017, Private Troubles or Public Issues?: Challenges for Social Work Research. Lorenz, W. & Shaw, I. (eds.). Routledge, 11
Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceeding › ChapterOpen Access
- 1 Public Engagement – Public lecture/debate/seminar
Steve Kirkwood (Organiser)22 Apr 2014
Activity: Participating in or organising an event types › Public Engagement – Public lecture/debate/seminar