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  2. Empowerment - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Empowering

    Empowerment is the degree of autonomy and self-determination in people and in communities. This enables them to represent their interests in a responsible and self-determined way, acting on their own authority. It is the process of becoming stronger and more confident, especially in controlling one's life and claiming one's rights.

  3. Empowered Holistic Nursing Education - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Empowered_Holistic_Nursing...

    The Empowered Holistic Nursing Education (EHNE) nursing theory is a middle range nursing theory that was developed between 2008 and 2014 by Dr. Katie Love. It is particularly used In undergraduate level nursing education, where students are first being socialized into nursing professional practice.

  4. Empowerment (artificial intelligence) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Empowerment_(artificial...

    Empowerment can be used as a (pseudo) utility function that depends only on information gathered from the local environment to guide action, rather than seeking an externally imposed goal, thus is a form of intrinsic motivation. The empowerment formalism depends on a probabilistic model commonly used in artificial intelligence.

  5. Paulo Freire - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Paulo_Freire

    Paulo Reglus Neves Freire (19 September 1921 – 2 May 1997) was a Brazilian educator and philosopher who was a leading advocate of critical pedagogy.He is best known for his influential work Pedagogy of the Oppressed, which is generally considered one of the foundational texts of the critical pedagogy movement, and was the third most cited book in the social sciences as of 2016 according to ...

  6. Disability culture - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Disability_cultures

    Disability culture is a widely used concept developed in the late 1980s to capture differences in lifestyle that are caused or promoted by disability. Disability cultures exist as communities of people around topics of disability. The cultures include arts movements, coalitions, and include but are not limited to: poetry, dance, performance ...

  7. Field theory (psychology) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Field_theory_(psychology)

    Field theory is a psychological theory (more precisely: Topological and vector psychology) which examines patterns of interaction between the individual and the total field, or environment. The concept first made its appearance in psychology with roots to the holistic perspective of Gestalt theories. It was developed by Kurt Lewin, a Gestalt ...

  8. Feminist pedagogy - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Feminist_pedagogy

    Feminist pedagogy is a pedagogical framework grounded in feminist theory. It embraces a set of epistemological theories, teaching strategies, approaches to content, classroom practices, and teacher-student relationships. Feminist pedagogy, along with other kinds of progressive and critical pedagogy, considers knowledge to be socially constructed .

  9. Ethnocentrism - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ethnocentrism

    Ethnocentrism in social science and anthropology—as well as in colloquial English discourse—means to apply one's own culture or ethnicity as a frame of reference to judge other cultures, practices, behaviors, beliefs, and people, instead of using the standards of the particular culture involved.