Promoting School Adjustment
- 9 Downloads
Disruptive behaviour, truancy and the like, especially in secondary schools, are perhaps some of the most worrying aspects of the current educational scene and, because of their association with delinquency, vandalism and with the ‘Great Debate’ about educational standards, this concern is widely shared. However, there is much uncertainty and confusion not only about the extent and nature of the problems but also about what, if anything, can be done to deal with, or to prevent, such behaviour.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Peaker, G. F. (1967) ‘The regression analyses of the national survey.’ in Central Advisory Council for Education, Children and Their Primary Schools (Plowden Report) vol. 2 (London: HMSO).Google Scholar
- Power, M. J., Benn, R. C. and Morris, J. N. (1972) ‘Neighbourhood, school and juveniles before the courts’, British Journal of Criminology, vol. 12, no. 2, pp. 111–32.Google Scholar
- Reynolds, D. (1977) ‘The delinquent school’ in H. Hammersley and P. Woods (eds). The Process of Schooling (London: Routledge and Kegan Paul).Google Scholar
- Rutter, M. (1973) ‘Why are London children so disturbed?’ Proceedings of the Royal Society of Medicine, vol. 66, no. 12, pp. 1221–5.Google Scholar
- Wiseman, S. (1967) ‘The Manchester survey’, in Central Advisory Council for Education, Children and Their Primary Schools (Plowden Report) vol. 2 (London: HMSO).Google Scholar