Items where SHU Author is "Mallett, Rebecca"
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Number of items: 9.
MALLETT, Rebecca and RUNSWICK-COLE, Katherine (2012). Commodifying autism: The cultural contexts of 'disability' in the academy. In: GOODLEY, Dan, HUGHES, Bill and DAVIS, Lennard, (eds.) Disability and social theory : new developments and directions. Basingstoke, Palgrave Macmillan, 33-51.
MALLETT, Rebecca (2010). Autism in the academy: construct, consume, commodify. In: Society for Disability Studies Conference, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 2-5 June, 2010. (Unpublished)
MALLETT, Rebecca (2010). Beyond the classroom walls: using popular culture to promote disability equality. In: Perspectives on Inclusive Development: Embracing Diversity and Creating Disability-sensitive Communities Conference, Sarawak, Malaysia, 28-29 July, 2010. (Unpublished)
MALLETT, Rebecca (2010). Claiming comedic immunity: or, what do you get when you cross contemporary British comedy with disability? Review of Disability Studies, 6 (3), 5-14.
MALLETT, Rebecca and MADRIAGA, Manuel (2010). Images of criminality, victimisation and disability. In: SHOHAM, S.G., KNEEPER, P. and KETT, M., (eds.) International handbook of victimology. Boca Raton, Fla. ; London, CRC, 585-610.
MALLETT, Rebecca and RUNSWICK-COLE, Katherine (2010). Knowing me, knowing you, aha!: does the urge to know impairment reveal an urge to know normal? In: Critical Disability Studies Conference : Theorizing Normalcy and the Mundane, Manchester, 12-13 May 2010. (Unpublished)
MALLETT, Rebecca (2009). Choosing ‘Stereotypes’: debating the efficacy of (British) disability-criticism. Journal of research in special educational needs, 9 (1), 4-11.
MALLETT, Rebecca and MADRIAGA, Manuel (2009). Negotiating 'normal': how notions of US national identity are (re)constructed in The West Wing. In: Society for Disability Studies Conference, Tucson, Arizona, 17-20 June 2009. (Unpublished)
MALLETT, R., RUNSWICK-COLE, K. and COLLINGBOURNE, T. (2007). Guide for accessible research dissemination: presenting research for everyone. Disability and Society, 22 (2), 205-207.