Structure of the Professions

  • Patricia M. Hillebrandt


A profession may be defined as an occupation possessing a skilled intellectual technique, a voluntary association and a code of conduct.1


Civil Engineering Continue Professional Development Limited Liability Company Engineering Profession Charter Institute 
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Select Bibliography

  1. Dolan, D. F., The British Construction Industry: An Introduction (Macmillan, 1979 ).Google Scholar
  2. EDCs for Building and Civil Engineering, The Professions and the Construction Industries NEDO (HMSO, 1976).Google Scholar
  3. Joint Committee on Training in the Building Industry Report (chairman: Sir Noel Hall MA LLD RIBA, IOB, RICS, I. Struct E) with the knowledge of the NJCC, 1964.Google Scholar
  4. Kaye, B., The Development of the Architectural Profession in Britain (Allen and Unwin, 1960 ).Google Scholar
  5. Monopolies and Mergers Commission, Architects’ Services: A Report on the Supply of Architects’ Services with Reference to Scale Fees (HMSO, 1977).Google Scholar
  6. Monopolies and Mergers Commission, Surveyors’ Services: A Report on the Supply of Surveyors’Services with References to Scale Fees (HMSO, 1977).Google Scholar
  7. Saint, A., ‘A History of Professionalism in Architecture’, in The Production of the Built Environment, Proceedings of the Third Bartlett Summer School (University College London, 1982 ) pp. 3. 10–12.Google Scholar
  8. Thompson, F. M. L., Chartered Surveyors: The Growth of a Profession (Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1968 ).Google Scholar

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© Patricia M. Hillebrandt 1984

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  • Patricia M. Hillebrandt

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