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Mestrado em Jovens, Mudança e Inclusão Social

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Universidade de Glasgow

Mestrado em Jovens, Mudança e Inclusão Social - Glasgow - Escócia

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Análise da Educaedu

Pablo Nieves
Mestrado em Jovens, Mudança e Inclusão Social
  • Modalidade

    Curso realizado na modalidade presencial.

  • Duração

    O curso dura entre 12 e 24 meses.

  • Certificado Oficial

    Mestre em Jovens, Mudança e Inclusão Social

  • Considerações

    Na Escócia, uma das mais importantes escolas é a Universidade de Glasgow. Esta instituição oferece o Mestrado em Jovens, Mudança e Inclusão Social com o objetivo de capacitar ainda mais os profissionais para o trabalho envolvendo as políticas públicas desse meio.

    O curso pode durar entre 12 e 24 meses e é dado em inglês. O aluno aprenderá sobre pesquisa social e as perspectivas dos jovens no mundo, podendo estudar também sobre crime e segurança.

  • Dirigido a

    O curso está direcionado a pessoas com formação de nível superior em Serviço Social, Pedagogia e Ciência Política.

  • Área de atuação

    O profissional pode trabalhar com ongs e também na esfera pública.

  • Salário estimado

    O salário está ao redor de 6 mil reais.

Mestrado em Jovens, Mudança e Inclusão Social - Glasgow - Escócia Comentários sobre Mestrado em Jovens, Mudança e Inclusão Social - Glasgow - Escócia
Conteúdo:
Mestrado em Jovens, Mudança e Inclusão Social


R$ 39.190,00

O Mestrado em Jovens, Mudança e Inclusão Social apresenta as principais questões e processos decisórios que produzem impacto na vida dos jovens; a partir da análise contextualizada de questões como educação, lazer, formação e mercado de trabalho, habitação e dados familiares.

    You will gain an insight into vulnerable groups such as those with mental health issues, teenage parents, young carers, homeless young people and those ‘looked after’ by local authorities.
    It explores how young people’s lives are changing in modern societies, how they develop emotionally and physically, and the ways in which these processes are affected by processes of social change.
    You will have the opportunity to study different areas of young people’s lives, including crime and the criminal justice system, sexuality, disability, drugs and alcohol and the family.

Programme overview

    MSc: 12 months full-time; 24 months part-time

You will take four core courses, two optional courses and a dissertation.

The dissertation gives you the opportunity to investigate an area of young people’s lives in-depth. You are encouraged to follow your own interests in the design of the dissertation, which will be fully supported by a supervisor.

Core courses

    Introduction to education and social research
    Perspectives on youth and young adulthood
    Modern educational thought
    Young people, learning and development.

Optional courses

    The disabling society
    Developmental psychology
    Sexualities and society
    Partnership working: empowerment, social capital and culture
    Crime, community and safety A
    Crime, community and safety B.

Career prospects


For those who work directly with young people: teachers, youth workers, police officers, probation officers, health workers, the programme is an excellent step in your professional development. It also provides a foundation for an academic career focused on social change and the ways in which it is affecting the younger generation.

Entry Requirements

Entry requirements for postgraduate taught programmes are a 2.1 Honours degree or equivalent qualification (for example, GPA 3.0 or above) in a relevant subject.

English language
If your first language is not English, the University sets a minimum English Language proficiency level.

What will you get from this programme?

The programme aims to provide you with:

    An understanding of the ways in which young people’s lives are changing in modern societies.
    Knowledge of research, policy and practice relating to young people’s experiences in a range of contexts such as leisure, education, training, the labour market and households.
    An awareness of issues affecting vulnerable groups such as those with mental health issues, teenage parents and homeless young people.
    An understanding of the ways in which young people develop emotionally and physically and the ways in which these processes are affected by processes of social change.
    The opportunity to study different areas of young people’s lives, including crime and the criminal justice system, sexuality, disability, drugs and alcohol and the family.


Core courses


Perspectives on Youth and Young Adulthood
20 credits at masters level 11 (SCQF)

This course introduces students to some of the key concepts used to understand the lives of young people in late modernity. Drawing on the work of influential social scientists such as Beck, Giddens and Sennett and utilising up-to-date empirical studies, the course seeks to promote an understanding of the changing lives of young people in a wide range of contexts including education, employment and unemployment, dependency and family relations, youth cultures and lifestyles, identities, values and beliefs, health and health related behaviours, crime and politics and civic engagement.

Young People, Learning and Development
20 credits at masters level 11 (SCQF)

This course draws on social, emotional, cultural and pedagogical theories and considers the development and transitions of young people and their learning experiences particularly with reference to health and well-being, family, social and economic status, pedagogy, schooling and the curriculum, literacy and language, learning outside school and the various physical, social, emotional and educational transitions they experience. Policies designed to influence these experiences, the research and/or assumptions on which they are based as well as the research into the effects of the policies are also examined.

Modern Educational Thought
20 credits at masters level 11 (SCQF)

This course explores significant concepts, debates and discourses on theoretical issues that are important for students engaged in the study and practice of education. This course is focussed on central questions around the aims and purposes of education and ways in which modern educational thought plays out in professional practice and/or policy contexts. In addressing these questions, we will take as a starting point the claim that the development of rational autonomy, that is the Enlightenment project, is the central aim of education. Thus the course will begin with key readings in the history of ‘liberal’ thinking on education. It will encourage a critical reading of texts in the history of modern educational ideas, taking into account critiques of the liberal tradition from positions that include Marxism, postmodernism, communitarianism and feminism.

Introduction to Educational & Social Research
20 credits at masters level 11 (SCQF)

This course is an introduction to educational and social research.  The overall aim of the course is to provide students with a fundamental level of research literacy. The aims of the course are:

  • introduce students to current concerns in the philosophy and political economy of research
  • provide students with experience in reading and critically reviewing research
  • prepare students to conduct a research project of appropriate scope
  • inform students about the intersections between method, methodology and approaches to enquiry
  • ensure that students have the preparation they need for further study of research methods and methodology
  • develop understanding of applying enquiry methods to a specific problem.

Option courses

Students have a choice of two of the two following options.  Please note that options maybe subject to change.

Developmental Psychology
20 credits at masters level 11 (SCQF)

This course aims to assist students to: explore the developmental changes experienced from infancy to adolescence; evaluate critically the main theoretical perspectives on how development occurs; engage in the debates surrounding the roles of nature and nurture in development; emphasise the particular methodological complexities associated with research in this area; review critically empirical evidence relevant to each of the areas discussed.

The Disabling Society

20 credits at masters level 11 (SCQF)

This course is designed to give students fresh insights into the concepts associated with disablement in modern society. Disability as an equal opportunities issue is explored through the study of contemporary organisations and institutionalised practices.   The primary aim of this course is to introduce students to the historical and theoretical roots of disablement in modern society.  It will provide a basic grounding in modern disability theory and will explore disability and disablement as an equal opportunity issue through the study of contemporary organisations and institutionalised practices.  These include education, work, access to health and healthcare, cultural representations of disabled people and the provision of social support.

Sexualities & Society
20 credits at masters level 11 (SCQF)

The primary aim of the course is to introduce students to sexualities in contemporary society - Scotland and the UK, in international perspective - and their contested relationships to conceptions of 'equality' and 'human rights', and 'citizenship'. The course will explore theoretical approaches to sexualities in sociology, drawing contrasts with biological and psychological theories, and also explore the relationship of these approaches to contemporary debates over law and policy with some reference to research in socio-legal studies, social policy and politics. Inter-relationships between sexuality and other dimensions of inequality such as gender, 'race', class and 'age' will be analysed.  There will be a particular focus on themes including young people and childhood, the legal regulation of young people’s sexual behaviour, sexuality and religion, queer theory, transgenderism, sexual violence and human rights.

Crime & Community Safety
20 credits at masters level 11 (SCQF)

This course is designed to provide students with a broad knowledge of youth crime and anti-social behaviour, their consequences and the endeavour to manage these problems in various urban arenas. Specifically, students will be encouraged to critically analyse the causes of these phenomena and utilise these insights to evaluate national and local strategies designed to combat specific youth behaviours and the public anxieties they are assumed to generate. Overall, the module requires students to investigate the multiple relationships between crime, community and safety.

Dissertation
60 credits at masters level 11 (SCQF)

The dissertation gives students the opportunity to investigate an area of young people’s lives in-depth.  Students are encouraged to follow their own interests in the design of the dissertation and will be fully supported by their allocated supervisor throughout their research.
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