Job Title: Linked WISERD Academic
Institution: Cardiff University
Telephone: 029 208 76139
Emma Renold is Reader in Childhood Studies at the School of Social Sciences, Cardiff University, Wales. She is the author of Girls, Boys and Junior Sexualities (2005), the co-founder of youngsexualities.org and co-editor of the journal Gender and Education. Working with feminist poststructuralist and posthumanist theories her research explores young gendered and sexual subjectivities across diverse institutional sites and public spaces. Her current research project foregrounds bodies, affect, subjectivity and movement in a community multi-media ethnography of girls’ and boys’ negotiations of place and space in a semi-rural post-industrial locale - KLiC Project – Young People and Place.
Jackson C, Paechter C, Renold E, 2010, (Eds.) Girls in Education 3-16: Continuing Concerns, New Agendas, Open University Press (Available here)
Renold E, 2005, Girls, Boys and Junior sexualities: Exploring Childrens' Gender and Sexual Relations in the Primary School, London: RoutledgeFalmer (Available here)
Barter C, Renold E, Berridge D, Cawson P, 2004, Peer Violence in Children's Residential Care, Buckingham: Palgrave (Available here)
Gonick , Renold E, Ringrose J, Weems L, 2009, ‘Rethinking Agency and Resistance: What Comes After Girl Power?’ Girlhood Studies 2(2) pp 1-9 (Available here)
Holland S, Renold E, Ross NJ, Hillman A, 2010, ‘Power, agency and participatory Agendas: A critical exploration of young people’s engagement with participatory qualitative research’ Childhood 17(3) (Available here)
Ringrose J, Renold E, 2009, ‘Normative Cruelties and Gender Deviants: the performative effects of bully discourses for girls and boys at school’ British Education Research Journal, 36(4) pp 573 – 596 (Available here)
This seminar will provide an overview of the 2008 recession and its political context and begin to explore some of the regional differences between England and Wales.
Thirty years ago the news in South Wales was dominated by the fate of the coal industry and the attempts taken by the National Union of Mineworkers to halt mine closures. Using photographs and personal testimony this event will combine reflection on the details of the strike, with a consideration of its complications for contemporary protest.