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The Blackwell Handbook of Mentoring. A Multiple Perspectives Approach. Edition No. 1

  • ID: 5225654
  • Book
  • May 2007
  • 520 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
Cutting across the fields of psychology, management, education, counseling, social work, and sociology, The Blackwell Handbook of Mentoring reveals an innovative, multi-disciplinary approach to the practice and theory of mentoring.
  • Provides a complete, multi-disciplinary look at the practice and theory of mentoring and demonstrates its advantages
  • Brings together, for the first time, expert researchers from the three primary areas of mentoring: workplace, academy, and community
  • Leading scholars provide critical analysis on important literature concerning theoretical approaches and methodological issues in the field
  • Final section presents an integrated perspective on mentoring relationships and projects a future agenda for the field
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Notes on Contributors.

Foreword.

Acknowledgments.

Part I: Introduction:.

1. Overview and Introduction: Tammy D. Allen (University of South Florida), Lillian T. Eby (University of Georgia).

2. Definition and Evolution of Mentoring: Lillian T. Eby (University of Georgia), Jean E. Rhodes (University of Massachusetts, Boston), Tammy D. Allen (University of South Florida).

Part II: Theoretical Approaches and Methodological Issues:.

3. Youth Mentoring: Theoretical Approaches and Methodological Issues: Thomas E. Keller (Portland State University).

4. Student–Faculty Mentoring: Theoretical Approaches and Methodological Issues: W. Brad Johnson (U.S. Naval Academy), Gail Rose (University of Vermont), Lewis Z. Schlosser (Seton Hall University).

5. Workplace Mentoring: Theoretical Approaches and Methodological Issues: Terri A. Scandura (University of Miami), Ekin K. Pellegrini (University of Missouri-St. Louis).

6. Reflections on the Theoretical Approaches and Methodological Issues in Mentoring Relationships: Marcus M. Butts (University of Georgia), Jaime R. Durley (University of Georgia), Lillian T. Eby (University of Georgia).

Part III: Naturally Occurring Mentoring Relationships:.

7. Naturally Occurring Mentoring Relationships Involving Youth: Renée Spencer (Boston University School of Social Work).

8. Naturally Occurring Student–Faculty Mentoring Relationships: A Literature Review: Carol A. Mullen (University of South Florida).

9. Naturally Occurring Mentoring Relationships Involving Workplace Employees: Thomas W. Dougherty (University of Missouri-Columbia), Daniel B. Turban (University of Missouri-Columbia), Dana L. Haggard (University of Missouri-Columbia).

10. Reflections on Naturally Occurring Mentoring Relationships: Elizabeth Lentz, Tammy D. Allen (both University of South Florida).

Part IV: Benefits of Mentoring:.

11. The Benefits Associated with Youth Mentoring Relationships: Lynn Blinn-Pike (Indiana University-Purdue University).

12. Student–Faculty Mentorship Outcomes: W. Brad Johnson (U.S. Naval Academy).

13. The Benefits Associated with Workplace Mentoring Relationships: Aarti Ramaswami (Indiana University-Bloomington), George F. Dreher (Indian University-Bloomington).

14. Reflections on the Benefits of Mentoring: Angie Lockwood, Sarah C. Evans, Lillian T. Eby (all University of Georgia).

Part V: Diversity and Mentoring:.

15. Diversity and Youth Mentoring Relationships: Belle Liang (Boston College), Jennifer Grossman (Harvard Medical School/Massachusetts General Hospital).

16. Mentoring in Academia: Considerations for Diverse Populations: William E. Sedlacek (University of Maryland), Eric Benjamin (Montgomery College), Lewis Z. Schlosser (Seton Hall University), Hung-Bin Sheu (University of Maryland, College Park).

17. Diversity and Workplace Mentoring Relationships: A Review and Positive Social Capital Approach: Belle Rose Ragins (University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee).

18. Reflections on Diversity and Mentoring: Hazel-Anne M. Johnson, Xian Xu, Tammy D. Allen (all University of South Florida).

Part VI: Best Practices for Formal Mentoring Programs:.

19. Best Practices for Formal Youth Mentoring: Andrew Miller (Middlesex University).

20. Best Practices for Student–Faculty Mentoring Programs: Clark D. Campbell (George Fox University).

21. Best Practices for Workplace Formal Mentoring Programs: Lisa M. Finkelstein (Northern Illinois University), Mark. L. Poteet (Organizational Research & Solutions).

22. Reflections on the Best Practices for Formal Mentoring Programs: Kimberley E. O’Brien, Ozgun B. Rodopman, Tammy D. Allen (all University of South Florida).

Part VII: Integrating Multiple Mentoring Perspectives:.

23: New Directions in Mentoring: Steve Bearman (University of California, Santa Cruz), Stacy Blake-Beard (Simmons College), Laurie Hunt (Laurie Hunt & Associates/Simmons College), Faye J. Crosby.

24. Common Bonds: An Integrative View of Mentoring Relationships: Tammy D. Allen (University of South Florida), Lillian T. Eby (University of Georgia).

Bibliography.

Name Index.

Subject Index

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Tammy D. Allen University of South Florida.

Lillian T. Eby University of Georgia.
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