His primary areas of investigation include Physical education, Pedagogy, Gender studies, Curriculum and Social science. His work carried out in the field of Physical education brings together such families of science as Identity, Comparative education, National curriculum, Education policy and Cultural reproduction. His Pedagogy research includes themes of Social construction of gender, Sociological imagination and Philosophy of education.
As a part of the same scientific family, John Evans mostly works in the field of Gender studies, focusing on Social psychology and, on occasion, Social control, Disordered eating, Middle class and Elitism. His studies in Curriculum integrate themes in fields like Legislation, Subject, Reading, Mathematics education and Education reform. His work in the fields of Social science, such as Social theory and Self-concept, intersects with other areas such as Nature versus nurture.
John Evans focuses on Physical education, Pedagogy, Curriculum, Gender studies and Social science. His studies deal with areas such as Inclusion, National curriculum, Education policy and Public administration as well as Physical education. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Mathematics education and Social class.
The various areas that John Evans examines in his Curriculum study include Education reform and Politics. John Evans has researched Gender studies in several fields, including Social psychology, Hofstede's cultural dimensions theory, Eating disorders, Disordered eating and Middle class. His study in the field of Sociology of Education also crosses realms of Medical sociology.
Physical education, Pedagogy, Equity, Curriculum and Social class are his primary areas of study. John Evans integrates Physical education with Globe in his study. His study in Pedagogy is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Aesthetics and Habitus.
His Curriculum study incorporates themes from Outsourcing, Neoliberalism and Teacher education. As part of one scientific family, John Evans deals mainly with the area of Social class, narrowing it down to issues related to the Early childhood education, and often Progressive education, Teaching method, Cultural diversity and Identity. His Health promotion research incorporates elements of Health education and Population health.
His main research concerns Physical education, Teacher education, Curriculum, Neoliberalism and Pedagogy. Much of his study explores Physical education relationship to Social science. The concepts of his Teacher education study are interwoven with issues in Cultural capital, Curriculum development and Public policy.
His Cultural capital study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Politics. His Politics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Social influence and Closure. His study connects Educational research and Curriculum.
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Education, Disordered Eating and Obesity Discourse: Fat Fabrications
John Evans;Emma Rich;Brian Davies;Rachel Allwood.
Politics, policy, and practice in physical education
Dawn Penney;John Evans.
‘Fat Ethics’ – The Obesity Discourse and Body Politics
Emma Rich;John Evans.
Social Theory and Health (2005)
Making a difference? Education and 'ability' in physical education
European Physical Education Review (2004)
Body Knowledge and Control: Studies in the Sociology of Physical Education and Health
John Evans;Brian Davies;Jan Wright.
Disordered eating and disordered schooling: what schools do to middle class girls
John Evans;Emma Rich;Rachel Holroyd.
British Journal of Sociology of Education (2004)
The body made flesh: embodied learning and the corporeal device
John Evans;Brian Davies;Emma Rich.
British Journal of Sociology of Education (2009)
Teachers, Teaching and the Social Construction of Gender Relations
John Evans;Brian Davies;Dawn Penney.
Sport Education and Society (1996)
The Emperor’s New Clothes: Fat, Thin, and Overweight. The Social Fabrication of Risk and Ill Health
John Evans;Emma Rich;Brian Davies.
Journal of Teaching in Physical Education (2004)
Physical Education and Health: a Polemic or ëLet Them Eat Cake!í
European Physical Education Review (2003)
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