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Inclusion Bibliography

Inclusion books/publications: Course 1999



The literature on inclusion is extensive, and is being continually added to. The list here features a selection of books and journal articles from Europe, the USA, and Australasia, which may be of interest to teachers and researchers studying this important area of educational development. SENECA will endeavour to update this list whenever possible.

 

Afesky, F. (1995), Inclusion Confusion. Thousand Oaks, California: Corwin Press.

Ainscow, M. (Ed.) (1991), Effective Schools for All. London: David Fulton

Ainscow, M. (1994), Special Needs in the Classroom: A Teacher Education Guide. London: Jessica Kingsley.

Ainscow , M, (1995), Education for all: Making it happen. Support for Learning 10 (4) 147-155

Ainscow, M, and Sebba, J. (Eds), (1996), International Developments in Inclusive Education. Cambridge Journal of Education. 26 (1). The entire edition deals with inclusive schooling.

Ainscow, M, (1997), Towards inclusive schooling. British Journal of Special Education. 24 (1) 3-6

Alisauskas, A, (1994), Changes in meeting children’s special needs in mainstream schools in Lithuania. Bridges, 2 (1) 19-21

Appelhans, P, (1993), Integration of visually impaired students. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 8 (3) 221-239

Baker, E., Wang, M, and Walberg, H. (1995), The effects of inclusion on learning.. Educational Leadership 52 (4) 33-35

Ballard, K. (1995), Inclusion, paradigms, power and participation. In Clark, C., Dyson, A, and Millward, A. (Eds.), Towards Inclusive Schools? London: David Fulton.

Banks, J, (1995), Integrating pupils with emotional and behavioural difficulties: The effect on self-esteem. In Farrell, P. Children with Emotional and Behavioural Difficulties. London: Falmer Press.

Barber, C, (1996), The integration of a very able pupil with Asperger Syndrome into a mainstream school. British Journal of Special Education. 23 (1) 19-24.

Barton, L, (1995), The politics of education for all. Support for Learning. 10 (4) 156-160.

Barton, L. (Ed.), (1988), The Politics of Special Educational Needs. London: Falmer Press.

Berryman, J., Neal, W, and Robinson, E. (1980), The validation of a scale to measure attitudes toward the classroom integration of disabled students. Journal of Educational Research. 73, 199-203.

Bless, G, and Amrein, C, (1992), The integration of pupils with learning difficulties. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 7 (1) 11-19.

Booth, T. (1996) A perspective on inclusion from England. Cambridge Journal of Education. 26 (1) 87 -99.

Booth, T., Ainscow, M, and Dyson, A, (1997), Understanding inclusion and exclusion in the English competitive system. International Journal of Inclusive Education. 1 (4) 337-355

Booth, T, and Ainscow, M. (eds) (1998) From Them To Us. London: Routledge.

Campbell, J, and Oliver, M, (1996), Disability Politics: understanding our past, changing our future. London: Routledge.

Carlberg, C, and Kavale, K. (1980) The efficacy of special versus regular class placement for exceptional children: A meta-analysis. The Journal of Special Education. 14 (3) 295 - 309.

Centre for the Study of Inclusive Education. (1996), Developing an Inclusive Policy for your School. Bristol: Author Publications.

Chazan, M, (1993), Integration of students with emotional and behavioural difficulties. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 8 (3) 269-288

Clark, C., Dyson, A, and Millward, A. (1995), Towards Inclusive Schools? London: David Fulton.

Clough, P. (Ed.) (1998) Managing Inclusive Education. London: Paul Chapman.

Cole, D.A, and Meyer, L.H. (1991) Social integration and severe disabilities, a longitudinal analysis of child outcomes. The Journal of Special Education. 25 (3) 340 - 351.

Cole, T. (1989), A Part or Apart? Integration and the growth of British special education. Milton Keynes: Open University Press.

Cooper, P, and McIntyre, D. (1996) Effective inclusive classrooms and paterns of interaction between teachers' and students' classroom thinking. In School Reform and Special Educational Needs: Anglo - American Perspectives. Cambridge: Cambridge University Institute of Education.

Copeland, I.C, (1993), Is there a sociology of special education and integration? European Journal of Special Needs Education. 8 (1) 1-13

Conti-Ramsden, G, (1993), Integration of children with specific language impairments. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 8 (3) 240-248

Corbett, J, (1992), Totally impractical: integrating ‘special care’ within a special school. In Booth, T., Swann, W., Masterton, M, and Potts, P, Curricula for Diversity in Education. London: Routledge.

Coupe – O’Kane, J, and Goldbart, J, (Eds.), (1996), Whose Choice? London: David Fulton.

Daunt, P. (1992), Social and curricular integration: models and realities. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 7 (1) 29-35.

Department for Education and Employment (DFEE), (1997), Excellence in Schools. (The White Paper), London: The Stationary Office.

Department for Education and Employment (DFEE), (1997), Excellence for All Children: Meeting Special Educational Needs. (The Green Paper) London: The Stationary Office.

Department of Education and Science (DES), (1978), Special Educational Needs. Report of the Committee of Enquiry into the Education of Handicapped Children and Young People. (The Warnock Report). London: HMSO.

Farrell, P. (1997) The integration of children with severe learning difficulties: a review of the recent literature. Journal of Applied Research in Intellectual Disabilities. 10 (1) 1 - 14.

Feerick, A, (1996), Integration: Attitudes of children in mainstream education towards their peers in special classes. REACH (Irish Journal of Special Education), 10 (1) 25-35).

Field, S., LeRoy, B, and Rivera, S. (1994), Meeting functional curriculum needs in middle school general education classrooms. Teaching Exceptional Children 26 (2)

Florian, L, and Rouse, M, (Eds.), (1996), School Reform and Special Educational Needs: Anglo-American Perspectives. Cambridge: Cambridge University Institute of Education.

Florian, L. (1998) An examination of the practical problems associated with the implementation of inclusive education policies. Support for Learning. 13 (3) 105 - 108.

Forest, M, and Pearpoint, J. (1992), Putting all kids on the MAP. Educational Leadership 50 (2) 26-31.

Forlin, C, (1995), Educators’ beliefs about inclusive practices in Western Australia. British Journal of Special Education. 22 (4) 179-185

Fuchs, D, and Fuchs, L.S. (1995), Sometimes separate is better. Educational Leadership. 52 (4) 22-24.

Fulcher, G., Semmens, R, and Slee, R. (1990), Successful Schooling. Melbourne, Victoria: Ministry of Education.

Gash, H. (1993) A constructivist attempt to change attitudes towards children with special needs. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 8 (2) 106 - 125

Giangreco, M.F. (1996) What do I do now? A teacher's guide to including pupils with disabilities. Educational Leadership. 53 (5) 56 - 59

Giangreco. M.F, (1997), Key lessons learned about inclusive education. International Journal of Disability, Development and Education. 44 (3) 193-206

Gilbert, C, and Hart, M, (1990), Towards Integration. London: Kogan Page

Gregory, S.P. (1996), Inclusive education for pre-school children with disabilities. Support for Learning. 11 (2) 77-82.

Hall, J, (1988), Social Devaluation and Special Education: the right to full mainstream inclusion and an honest statement. London: Jessica Kingsley

Hegarty, S, (1993), Reviewing the literature on integration. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 8 (3) 194-200

Heron, E, and Jorgensen, C.M. (1994) Addressing learning differences right from the start. Educational Leadership. 52 (4) 56 - 58.

Holst, J, (1997), Supporting change in schools. British Journal of Special Education. 24 (2) 76-79.

Hopkins, D., West, M, and Ainscow, M, (1996), Improving the Quality of Education for All. London: David Fulton.

Hornby, G., Atkinson, M, and Howard, J, (1997), Integration of children with special needs into mainstream schools – Inclusion or delusion? In Hornby, G., Atkinson, M, and Howard, J, Controversial Issues in Special Education. London: David Fulton.

Hunt, P, and Goetz, L, (1997), Research on inclusive educational programs, practices and outcomes for students with severe disabilities. The Journal of Special Education. 31 (1) 3-29.

Jacklin, A, and Lacey, J, (1993), The integration process: A developmental model. Support for Learning 8 (2) 51-57

Jenkinson, J, (1993), Integration of students with severe and multiple learning difficulties. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 8 (3) 320-335

Jenkinson, J, (1997), Mainstream or Special? London: Routledge.

Johnson, D.W, and Johnson, R.T. (1986), Mainstreaming and cooperative learning strategies. Exceptional Children 52 (6) 553-561

Jordan, R, and Powell, S, (1994), Critical notes on integration and entitlement. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 9 (1) 27-39.

Jowett, S., Hegarty, S, and Moses, D. (1988), Joining Forces: A study of links between special and ordinary schools. Windsor: NFER/Nelson.

Kenward, H, (1997), Integrating Pupils with Disabilities in Mainstream Schools. London: David Fulton.

Kidd, R, and Hornby, G, (1993), Transfer from special to mainstream. British Journal of Special Education. 20 (1) 17-19

Kyle, J.G. (1993), Integration for deaf children. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 8 (3) 201-220.

LeRoy, B and Simpson, C, (1996), Improving student outcomes through inclusive education. Support for Learning 11 (1) 32-36

Lewis, J., Chong-Lau, S, and Lo J.Y.C, (1997), Disability, curriculum and integration in China. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 12 (2) 95-106

Leyser, Y., Kapperman, G, and Keller, R. (1994), Teacher attitudes toward mainstreaming. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 9 (1) 1-15

Lipsky, D.K, and Gartner, A. (1996) Inclusion, school restructuring and the remaking of American society. Harvard Educational Review. 66 (4) 762 -796.

Lipsky, D.K, and Gartner, A, (1997), Inclusion and School Reform: transforming America’s classrooms. Baltimore: Paul H Brookes.

Logan, K.R, and Malone, M. (1998) Comparing instructional contexts of students with and without severe disabilities in general education classrooms. Exceptional Children. 64 (3) 343 - 358.

Low, C. (1997), Is inclusivism possible? European Journal of Special Needs Education. 12 (1) 71-79

Loxley, A, and Thomas, G, (1997), From inclusive policy to the exclusive real world: an international review. Disability and Society. 12 (2) 273-291

Macmillan, D., Gresham, F, and Forness, S. (1996), Full inclusion: an empirical perspective. Behavioural Disorders. 21 (2) 145-159

Madden, N.A, and Slavin, R.E. (1983) Mainstreaming students with mild handicaps: academic and social outcomes. Review of Educational Research. 53 (4) 519 - 569.

Manset, G, and Semmel, M, (1997), Are inclusive programs for students with mild disabilities effective? A comparative review of model programs. The Journal of Special Education. 31 (2) 155-180.

McGregor, J, (1993), The ‘Trojan horse’ of integration. Support for Learning 8 (1) 26-30

Meijer, C.J.W., Pijl, S.J, and Hegarty, S, (1994), New Perspectives in Special Education. London: Routledge.

Meyer, L.H, and Eichinger, J, (1994), Programme Quality Indicators: A checklist of most promising practices in educational programs for students with disabilities. Syracuse: Syracuse University.

Mitchell, D. (1996), The rules keep changing: Special education in a reforming education system. International Journal of Disability and Education. 43 (1) 55-74

Montgomery, J.K. (1996) Selected strategies for inclusive classrooms. In Florian, L, and Rouse, M, School Reform and Special Educxational Needs. Anglo American Perspectives. Cambridge: University of Cambridge Institute of Education.

Norwich, B. (1993), Special Education in Ordinary Schools. London: Cassell

Norwich, B. (1994), The relationship between attitudes to the integration of children with special educational needs and wider socio-political views; A US-English comparison. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 9 (1) 91-106

O’Hanlon, C. (1995), Inclusive Education in Europe. London: David Fulton.

Padeliadu, S, and Lampropoulou, V. (1997) Attitudes of special and regular education teachers towards school integration. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 12 (3) 173 - 183

Paul, P.V, and Ward, M.E. (1996) Inclusion paradigms in conflict. Theory into Practice. 35 (1) 4 - 11.

Pijl, S.J., Meijer, C.J.W, and Hegarty, S. (1997), Inclusive Education: A Global Agenda. London: Routledge.

Pastor, C.G, and Jimenez, E.G, (1994), Teachers’ perspectives on integration of visually impaired children. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 9 (1) 52-56.

Pastor, C.G, (1998), Integration in Spain: a critical view. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 13 (1) 43-56.

Porter, G, (1995), Organisation of schooling: achieving access and quality through inclusion. Prospects. 25 (2) 299-309.

Powers, S, (1996), Inclusion is an attitude not a place. Journal of the British Association of Teachers of the Deaf. 20 (3) 65-69.

Rimland, B, (1995), Inclusive education: Right for some. In Kauffman, J.M. and Hallahan, D.P. (Eds), The Illusion of Full Inclusion. Texas: Pr-ed.

Rouse, M, and Florian, L, (1996), Effective inclusive schools: A study in two countries. Cambridge Journal of Education. 26 (1) 71-85.

Rouse, M, and Florian, L, (1997), Inclusive education in the market place. International Journal of Inclusive Education. 1 (4) 323-336.

Scheepstra, A.J.M., Pijl, S.J, and Nakken, H, (1996), "Knocking on the school door": Pupils in the Netherlands with Down’s Syndrome enter regular education. British Journal of Special Education. 23 (3) 134-138.

Schumaker, J.B, and Deshler, D.D, (1995), Secondary classes can be inclusive too. Educational Leadership 52 (4) 50-51.

Sebba, J, and Ainscow, M, (1996), International developments in inclusive education – mapping the issues. Cambridge Journal of Education. 26 (1) 5-19.

Sebba, J, and Sachdev, D. (1997), What Works in Inclusive Education? Ilford, Essex: Barnardos.

Shanker, A. (1995) Full inclusion is neither free, nor appropriate. Educational Leadership. 52 (4) 18 - 21.

Slee, R. (1993), (Ed.), Is There a Desk with My Name on it? London: Falmer Press

Slee, R. (1993) The politics of integration - new sites for old practices? Disability, Handicap and Society. 8 (4) 351 - 360.

Stainback, S, and Stainback, W. (1996), Inclusion, a Guide for Educators. Baltimore: Paul Brookes.

Staub, D, and Peck, C. (1995), What are the outcomes for non-disabled students? Educational Leadership 52 (4) 36-40.

Stukat, K.G, (1993), Integration of physically disabled students. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 8 (3) 249-268.

Tansey, K, (195), This can’t be my responsibility it must be yours! An analysis of a re-integration programme for a school refuser. British Journal of Special Education. 22 (1) 12-15

Thomas, G, (1997), Inclusive schools for an inclusive society. British Journal of Special Education. 24 (3) 103-107.

Thomas, G., Walker, D, and Webb, J, (1998), The Making of the Inclusive School. London: Routledge.

Tilstone, C., Florian, L, and Rose, R, (1998), Promoting Inclusive Practice. London: Routledge.

Tisdall, G, and Dawson, R, (1994), Listening to the children: interviews with children attending a mainstream support facility. Support for Learning 9 (4) 179-182.

Udvari-Solner, A. (1996) Theoretical influences on the establishment of inclusive practices. Cambridge Journal of Education. 26 (1) 101 - 119.

UNESCO (1994), The Salamanca Statement and Framework for Action. Paris: Author Press.

Vitello, S.J, and Mithaug, D.E. (1998) Inclusive Schooling. New Jersey: Lawrence Erlbaum.

Vlachou, A.D, and Barton, L, (1994), Inclusive education: teachers and the changing culture of schooling. British Journal of Special Education. 21 (3) 105-107.

Vlachou, A.D. (1997), Struggles for Inclusive Education. Milton Keynes: Open University Press.

Vrasmas, T, and Daunt, P, (1997), The educational and social integration of children and young people with special needs in Romania: a national programme. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 12 (2) 137-147.

Waldron. N.L, and McLeskey, J. (1998) The effects of an inclusive school program on students with mild and severe learning disabilities. Exceptional Children. 64 (3) 395 - 405.

Weston, C, (1993), An integrated nursery in Germany. European Journal of Special Needs Education. 8 (2) 158-160

Whitaker, P, (1994), Mainstream students talk about integration. British Journal of Special Education. 21 (1) 13-16.

Williams, P, (1993), Integration of students with moderate learning difficulties. European Journal of Special Needs Education 8 (3) 303-319.

Wood, M. (1998) Whose job is it anyway? Educational roles in inclusion. Exceptional Children. 64 (2) 181 - 195.

Zigmond, N, and Baker, J.M. (1995), Current and future practices in inclusive education. The Journal of Special Education. 29 (2) 245-250

Inclusion Bibliography 2001

 
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