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Illustrating the rewards and risks and providing a critical examination of the implications of engagement on the various institutions of higher education.
- Analyzes how professional service in the community can be meaningfully integrated into higher education; explores current and future changes and challenges of the work, structure, mission, and culture of higher education
- Presents a critical examination of the implications of Ernest Boyer's vision for the scholarship of engagement, including the relationships between campuses and communities, the academic curriculum, and even the role of faculty
- Identifies six key dimensions that sustain existing service enclaves and should be components of institutionalized expansion
Robert G. Bringle, Ph.D. is a Professor of Psychology at University College, Indiana University - Purdue University Indianapolis.
Reverend Edward A. Malloy, CSC is in his third five-year term as President of theUniversity of Notre Dame in addition to being a full professor in the Department of Theology.
Richard Games is currently the Executive Director of Indiana Campus Compact (ICC), a consortium of twenty-eight college campuses across Indiana.
|Product dimensions:||6.28(w) x 9.31(h) x 0.85(d)|
Table of Contents
|1||Colleges and Universities as Citizens: Issues and Perspectives||1|
|2||Ernest L. Boyer: Colleges and Universities as Citizens||17|
|3||Promoting Leadership, Service, and Democracy: What Higher Education Can Do||31|
|4||From Murky to Meaningful: The Role of Mission in Institutional Change||48|
|5||Strategies for Building the Infrastructure That Supports the Engaged Campus||74|
|6||Pedagogy and Engagement||96|
|7||Organizational Structures for Community Engagement||121|
|8||Habits of Living: Engaging the Campus as Citizen One Scholar at a Time||141|
|9||Effective Assessment: A Signal of Quality Citizenship||173|
|10||Colleges and Universities as Citizens: Reflections||193|