Adult Education, Social Change and Development in Post-Colonial Jamaica – Owander - postcolonial jamaica adult education

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postcolonial jamaica adult education -


The purpose of this qualitative case study was to demonstrate how adult education enabled the process of economic and social change, and national development in Jamaica through a critical review of two cases of adult education provisions in Jamaica since the country gained independence in 1962.Author: Shermaine Ann Marie Barrett. development theme impacting adult education in Jamaica, Democratic Socialism influenced both the content and practice of adult education at one point in time, and liberalization foregrounded the kind of skills and knowledge that adult education engendered in Jamaica. Finally as it relates to the types of adult education programs the study found.

Adult education, social change and development in Post-Colonial Jamaica. 2014. Shermaine Barrett. Download with Google Download with Facebook or download with email. Adult education, social change and development in Post-Colonial Jamaica. Download. Adult education, social change and development in Post-Colonial Jamaica. The purpose of this qualitative case study was to demonstrate how adult education enabled the process of economic and social change, and national development in Jamaica through a critical review of two cases of adult education provisions in Jamaica since the country gained independence in 1962. Content analysis of various documents from primary and secondary sources as well as interviews with Author: Shermaine Ann Marie Barrett.

an informative introduction to postcolonial theories and their uses for the study of education, and they view postcolonialism as an approach that both “highlight[s] the ambiguous nature of [educational] change” and “seeks to disrupt the cultural beliefs, logics, and theories in Cited by: 1. Two very different perspectives are evident in contemporary educational goals. One focuses on creating a trained workforce to adapt to the needs of industrialisation; here education links with economy. Another seeks to enrich a learner's quest in relation to self and identity. Both create tensions and dilemmas in a learner in a postcolonial Author: Vinathe Sharma-Brymer.