1st Edition

The Routledge Companion to Reinventing Management Education




ISBN 9780415727372
Published June 13, 2016 by Routledge
550 Pages 9 B/W Illustrations

USD $275.00

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Book Description

The position and role of the business school and its educational programmes have become increasingly prominent, yet also questioned and contested. What management education entails, and how it is enacted, has become a matter of profound concern in the field of higher education and, more generally, for the development of the organized world.

Drawing upon the humanities and social sciences, The Routledge Companion to Reinventing Management Education imagines a different and better education offered to students of management, entrepreneurship and organization studies. It is an intervention into the debates on what is taught and how learning takes place, demonstrating both the potential and the limits of what the humanities and social sciences can do for management education. Divided into six sections, the book traces the history and theory of management education, reimagining central educational principles and outlining an emerging practice-based approach.

With an international cast of authors, The Routledge Companion to Reinventing Management Education has been written for contemporary and future educators and for students and scholars who seek to make a difference through their practice.

Table of Contents

1. Introduction: Why does management education need reinventing? (Timon Beyes, Martin Parker and Chris Steyaert)  Part I: Histories  2. The Carnegie Report: Looking back and thinking forward (William Sullivan, Tom Ehrlich and Anne Colby)  3. The Test of Time: Historical perspectives on management education reform in the U.S. (Ellen S. O’Connor)  4. "Humanities’ Business" and Other Narratives: How to read the future of management education? (Ulrike Landfester, Nicolaj Tofte Brenneche and Queralt Prat-i-Pubill)  5. Deschooling the Manager Through the Humanities: Mintzberg’s amateurish conscience (Nidhi Srinivas)  6. Critical Voices in Management Education in the U.K. (Linda Perriton and Amritesh Singh)  7. A Sociology of Management in Management Education (Dirk Baecker)  Part II: Philosophies  8. Nietzsche as Educator (Daniel Hjorth and Robin Holt)  9. The Art of Relevation/Revelation: A Whiteheadian approach to management education (Robert Chia and Ajit Nayak)  10. Responsibility: Hans Jonas and the ethics of business (René ten Bos)  11. They Have Escaped the Weight of Darkness: The problem space of Michel Serres (Steven D. Brown)  12. Can Management Education Practice Rancière? (Isabelle Huault and Véronique Perret)  13. Doing Management Education With Free Jazz and Derrida (Mark Learmonth, Mike Humphreys and Martyn Griffin)  Part III: Concepts  14. Management Education in a Pragmatist Perspective After Dewey’s Experimentalism (Ulrik Brandi and Bente Elkjaer)  15. Thinking in and of the World: Actualizing wisdom and pragmatism in business education? (Matt Statler and Perttu Salovaara)  16. The Art and Practice of Critique: The possibilities of critical psychodynamic education (Russ Vince)  17. From Creativity to Imagination with Cornelius Castoriadis (Christian De Cock)  18. What Matters in Sociomateriality: Towards a critical posthuman pedagogy in management education (Tara Fenwick)  19. The Practice-Turn in Management Pedagogy: A cross-reading (Silvia Gherardi)  Part IV: Classrooms  20. Re-Envisaging Leadership Through the Feminine Imaginary in Film and Television (Emma Bell and Amanda Sinclair)  21. Hacking the Classroom: Rethinking learning through social media practices (Götz Bachmann and Nishant Shah)  22. Activism in Business Education: Making the social sciences practical for social entrepreneurs (Ester Barinaga)  23. Spaces With a Temper: On atmospheres of education (Christoph Michels and Timon Beyes)  24. Four Voices: Making a difference with art in management education (Stefan Meisiek, Pierre Guillet de Monthoux, Daved Barry and Robert D. Austin)  25. Playing and the Performing Arts: Six memos for the future classroom (Chris Steyaert, Patrizia Hoyer and Bernhard Resch)  Part V: Programmes  26. Permission Taking: The humanities and critical pedagogy in the MBA (Carl Rhodes)  27. Knowledge You Can’t Google: Teaching philosophy at the business school (Rasmus Johnsen, Morten Sørensen Thaning and Michael Pedersen)  28. Liberal Arts in Business and Business in Liberal Arts: The view from Bocconi (Paola Dubini and Elena Raviola)  29. Integrating Humanities and Social Sciences: Institutionalizing a contextual studies programme (Thomas S. Eberle and Jörg Metelmann)  30. Survivors of an Endangered Species: Doctoral programmes of the future (Barbara Czarniawska)  31. The Researcher’s Duties: Continuing the conversation (Marton Racz)  Part VI: Futures  32. Notes on Feminist Management Education (Alison Pullen)  33. The Fact of Otherness: Towards liberating the subaltern consciousness in contemporary management education (Ajnesh Prasad)  34. Engaging With the Contradictions of Capitalism: Teaching "sustainability" in the business school (Christopher Wright and Daniel Nyberg)  35. Classroom Diversity, Infinite Potential and the Bildung of Debt (Bent Meier Sørensen and Martyna Śliwa)  36. "This is Water": Labours of division, institutions and history (Martin Parker)  37. Management Education and the Humanities: A future together? (Bogdan Costea and Kostas Amiridis)  38. Manners, Taste and Etiquette: New practices of "politesse" in business and management (Damian O’Doherty)

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Editor(s)

Biography

Chris Steyaert is Professor of Organizational Psychology and Director of the Research Institute for Organizational Psychology at the University Of St. Gallen, Switzerland.

Timon Beyes is Professor of Design, Innovation and Aesthetics at the Department of Management, Politics and Philosophy, Copenhagen Business School, Denmark.

Martin Parker is Professor of Organization and Culture at the School of Management, University of Leicester, UK

Reviews

‘This rich collection of essays initiates and invigorates debates about management education. Ranging widely across history, philosophy and politics, its cast of leading international authors challenge conventional wisdom and provide vital reading for anyone interested in twenty-first century business schools.’ - Christopher Grey FAcSS, Professor of Organization Studies at Royal Holloway, University of London, UK

‘Management Studies is too important to be left to the established patrons of business schools. This comprehensive collection provides immediate resources for educators to expand the political, philosophical and ethical horizon for their work, in the classroom and beyond.’ - Melissa Gregg, Intel Corporation, USA