Archives par mot-clé : education

Colloque : Hector Malot

« Hector Malot, le roman comme témoignage », à la Fabrique des savoirs d’Elbeuf du 17 décembre 2016 au 21 mai 2017

Plus d’un siècle après sa mort, les livres d’Hector Malot constituent un précieux outil de compréhension du territoire, mais aussi, et surtout, une source de plaisir et de découverte pour les lecteurs. Articulée autour de quatre romans – Baccara, Complices, Un curé de province et Souvenirs d’un blessé – évoquant chacun à leur manière la Normandie, l’exposition s’attache à faire redécouvrir l’œuvre de ce romancier.

Colloque : « Hector Malot, l’écrivain instituteur »

Musée national de l’éducation à Rouen

Association des Amis d’Hector Malot

10 mars 2017

Programme

9h15 : café d’accueil

9h45 : Ouverture de la journée d’études

Delphine CAMPAGNOLLE, Directrice du musée national de l’Education de Rouen

Agnès THOMAS-VIDAL, Secrétaire de l’association des Amis d’Hector Malot

  • Les romans d’Hector Malot, témoins d’un moment de l’histoire de l’école

Continuer la lecture de Colloque : Hector Malot

The Sexualization Report

The Sexualization Report

People are worried about sexualization; about children becoming sexual at too young an age; about the ways in which women may be being defined by their sexuality; and about the availability and potential effects of online pornography, to name but a few of the often repeated concerns.

This report has been compiled by Feona Attwood, Clare Bale and Meg Barker based on contributions from over thirty academic experts, drawing on research from a wide range of subject areas, including medicine, health and social care, media and communication studies, cultural studies, psychology, sociology, education, and gender & sexuality studies.

You can access the report here http://thesexualizationreport.wordpress.com

The report addresses the wide range of issues relating to sex, sexuality and sexual health and wellbeing that seem to underpin public anxieties that are now commonly expressed as concerns about ‘sexualization’. These include STIs, pregnancy, addiction, dysfunction, violence, abuse, sex work, sexual practices, different forms of sexuality, medicalization, commerce, media and popular culture. It aims to summarize what is known – and not yet known – on each of the main areas of concern.

The report has been written with a range of professionals in mind; people whose job it is to inform and advise others about sex, sexuality and sexual health and who need to draw on the best possible information. This includes journalists and broadcasters, policy makers, educators, therapists and other health professionals. This is very much a living report, offering an overview of what research tells us at the moment. Our intention is to find ways of developing and expanding this, in order to offer professionals an up to date and reliable source of information about a wide range of issues relating to sex, sexuality and sexual health.