A conversation between Darryl Kickett and Ernie Stringer
Ernie Stringer | 13-Oct-2020 Darryl Kickett is a Noongah Aboriginal man with whom I worked for many years at the Centre for Aboriginal...
After an early career as a primary teacher and school principal, Ernest was a lecturer in education at Curtin University of Technology, in Western Australia. From the mid-1980s, based at Curtin’s Centre for Aboriginal Studies, he worked collaboratively with Aboriginal staff and community people to develop a wide variety of innovative and highly successful education and community development programs and services. His work with government departments, community-based agencies, business corporations, and local governments assisted them to work more effectively with Aboriginal people. In recent years, as visiting professor at the University of New Mexico and Texas A&M University and as visiting fellow at Cornell University, he taught research methods courses and/or engaged in projects with African American and Hispanic community and neighborhood groups. As a UNICEF consultant, he recently engaged in a major project to increase parent participation in schools in East Timor. He is author of Action Research (Sage, 2007), Action Research in Education (Pearson, 2008), Action Research in Health (with Bill Genat; Pearson, 2004), and Action Research in Human Services (with Rosalie Dwyer; Pearson, 2005). Until recently, he was a member of the editorial board of the Action Research Journal and past president of the Action Learning, Action Research Association (ALARA).
I am an Action Researcher and Associate Professor at the Dreeben School of Education at the University of the Incarnate Word in San Antonio, Texas, where I teach qualitative and action research methods and design. In the field, I use action research to design and implement processes to address pressing social and environmental concerns in support of equitable development. In all of my work I seek to use methods that appeal to diverse learning styles and challenge dominant ways of seeing, knowing and acting in the world which uphold unjust social rules and structures. My PhD is from the Institute of Development Studies at the University of Sussex, UK.
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