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a case study of a research project I conducted that used audio documentary as a nondeliberative participatory research method. The chapter closes with a reflection and summary of the project and related processes, including lessons learned and implications for future work. Nondeliberative group work practice Nondeliberative group work practice considers and incorporates ‘artful, actional and analogic forms of solution-seeking’ ( Lang, 2016 , p. 103) in order to stimulate group members conative styles of engagement and problem solving. A key distinction of

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This book explores the rationale, methodologies, and results of arts-based approaches in social work research today.

It is the first dedicated analysis of its kind, providing practical examples of when to choose arts-based research, how the arts are used by social work researchers and integrated with additional methods, and ways to evaluate its efficacy. The multiple examples of arts-based research in social work in this book reveal how arts methods are inherently connected to the resilience and creativity of research participants, social workers, and social work researchers.

With international contributions from experts in their fields, this is a welcome overview of the arts in social work for anyone connected to the field.

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From Community Engagement to Social Justice

Bringing together academics, artists, practitioners and ‘community activists’, this book explores the possibilities for, and tensions of, social justice work under the contemporary drive for community-orientated ‘impact’ in the academy.

Threading a line between celebratory accounts of institutionalised community engagement, self-professed ‘radical’ scholarship for social change and critical accounts of the governmentalisation of community, the book makes an original contribution to all three fields of scholarship.

Showcasing experimental research and co-production practices taking place in the UK, Australia, Sweden and Canada and within universities, independent research organisations and internationally prestigious museums and galleries, the book considers what research impact could look like for a wide range of audiences and how universities could engage with different publics in ways that would be relevant and useful, but may not necessarily be easily measurable.

Asking hard questions of the current impact agenda, the book offers an insight into emerging routes towards co-production for social justice.

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with the dissemination of findings in this study via audio content. As Makagon and Neumann (2009: 26) recognise, such audio content adds ‘sensorial depth’ to qualitative studies, which is missing from solely written accounts. Typically, dissemination practices consist of publishing articles in academic journals and writing books that sit unread by the wider public in university libraries (Richardson, 2000). In this project, the youth-led participatory research involved the co-production of an audio documentary and three-part radio series, broadcast on KCC

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