Supervising to Inspire Doctoral Researchers
* Engaging with the process of selecting researchers and developing reliable expectations,
* Identifying the most effective supervisory style and your role in shaping students' skills,
* How you can contribute to your students' progress and reflective practices,
* Your role in the final assessment stages, and how your support can extend beyond their studies.
Through a wide range of multidisciplinary case studies, you will find valuable guidance on how to support your students, and be empowered in the process.
- Hardback | 232 pages
- 156 x 234 x 20.32mm | 490g
- 02 Jan 2020
- Sage Publications Ltd
- London, United Kingdom
Other books in this series
05 Mar 2012
06 Nov 2013
23 Nov 2017
04 Apr 2013
23 Nov 2017
02 Jan 2020
Table of contents
Chapter 2. What are the regulatory requirements and responsibilities of supervisors and doctoral researchers?
Chapter 3. How can you develop reliable expectations?
Chapter 4. What resources and support can you draw on?
Chapter 5. How can you supervise with purpose in a dynamic context?
Chapter 6. What will be the most effective supervisory style?
Chapter 7. What is your role in developing doctoral researchers' skills?
Chapter 8. How can you make your supervision inclusive?
Chapter 9. What forms of feedback work best?
Chapter 10. How can you inspire progress and reflective practice?
Chapter 11. What is your role in final assessment and beyond?
Chapter 12. How can you develop your role as a supervisor?
About Pam Denicolo
Her passion for supporting and developing graduate students is demonstrated through her contributions as Vice Chair to the UK Council for Graduate Education Executive Committee, as chair of the Society for Research into Higher Education Postgraduate Network and Executive Editor of the Guides for Supervisors Series. She was a key contributor to Vitae's development of the Researcher Development Framework (RDF) and the QAA's Doctoral Characteristics Advisory Group, and is currently contributing to the revision of the Code of Practice. She is currently advocate for Graduate Studies at the University of Surrey.
Dr Dawn Duke is the Head of Researcher Development within the University of Surrey's Doctoral College. She leads the team that supports the transferable/employability skills of postgraduate researchers and early career researchers across all disciplines, as well as delivers supervisor training. Dawn received her neuroscience PhD from Imperial College. In 2008, she moved from researching and teaching neuroscience to concentrate fully on researcher development. She has worked to embed and normalise skills training to better prepare researchers for the variety of opportunities available to them. Through her work at Surrey and a partial secondment as Director of Graduate Training for the Southeast Physics Network (SEPnet), she has focused on bringing researchers together with employers from a range of sectors, integrating this wider range of expertise into training, creating spaces for discussion and experience sharing. Dawn believes that the world would be a better place if the amazing research that is done within our Universities had an even greater impact on policy, society and the economy and is dedicated to enabling the next generation of researchers to take on this challenge. Dawn met Pam through a mutual friend at University of Surrey, and they soon became not only colleagues but also good friends. Then Pam introduced her to Julie and the fun truly began!
Dr Julie Reeves, has been involved with delivering skills training to researchers since 2005. Currently she is based at the University of Southampton where she designs, delivers and coordinates transferable skills training for early career researchers and research staff. Prior to this she was the Skills Training Manager, at the University of Manchester, for social science, arts and humanities postgraduate researchers, their supervisors and research staff. Her academic background is in politics and international relations, with degrees from the Universities of Kent and Southampton.
Julie is one of the key contributors to the RDF. She has contributed to Hinchcliffe, Bromley and Hutchinson eds. (2007), is a member of the CIPD and the SRHE, and is a co-convenor of the Postgraduate Issues Network (PIN) within the SRHE