Access - Tony Heaton The Affirmation Model - Colin Cameron Ageing - Sarah Keyes Alienation - Colin Cameron Barriers - Laurence Clark Bodies - Colin Cameron Care - Colin Cameron Charity - Colin Cameron Citizenship - Wai Yeen Peng Disability Arts - Colin Hambrook Disability Research - Colin Cameron Disability Studies - Colin Cameron and Michele Moore The Disabled People's Movement - Colin Cameron Discrimination - Colin Cameron Education (Post-Compulsory) - Nicola Martin Education (School) - Dawn Benson Eugenics - Emmeline Burdett Families - Alison Wilde and Adele Hoskinson-Clark Feminist Disability Studies - Ana Be Harassment and Hate Crime - Colin Cameron The Historical Construction of Disability - Colin Cameron Humour - Colin Cameron Identity - Colin Cameron Impairment - Colin Cameron Inclusion - Colin Cameron Independent Living - Florence Garabedian International Perspectives - Michele Moore Intersectionality - Sarah Woodin Language - Rebecca Mallett and Jenny Slater Media Representations - Colin Cameron The Medical Model - Colin Cameron Narrative - Tanya Titchkosky and Rod Michalko Need - Larry Arnold Normalcy - Colin Cameron Oppression - Colin Cameron Personalisation - Alan Roulstone The Personal Tragedy Model - Colin Cameron Professionals - Toby Brandon Psycho-Emotional Dimensions - Donna Reeve Resilience - Katherine Runswick-Cole and Dan Goodley Rights and Legislation - Joanne Brown Service Users' Organisations - Peter Beresford Sexuality - Margrit Shildrick The Social Model - Colin Cameron Sport - Colin Cameron Stereotypes - Colin Cameron Stigma - Colin Cameron Traveller Identity - Rosaleen McDonagh Vulnerability Welfare Reform - Bill Scott
Colin Cameron is a senior lecturer in Disability Studies and social work at Northumbria University, Newcastle upon Tyne. He is a member of the boards of directors of Disability Arts Online, Lothian Centre for Inclusive Living and Shaping Our Lives, and of the editorial board of Disability & Society.
This will be a very useful teaching resource. The coverage of the subject area is impressive and should provide valuable reading and provocation for students and lecturers. -- Rachel Robbins