- Professor Alan Henry Clarke
- Dr Engobo Emeseh
- Dr Glenys Neale Williams
- Dr Marco Odello
- Dr Nathan James Gibbs
- Dr Ruth Dawn Atkins
- Dr Gareth Norris
- Ms Mary Jane Horgan
- Dr Naomi Jane Salmon
- Dr Olaoluwa Olusanya
- Miss Sofia Cavandoli
- Mr Aled Rhys Davies
- Dr Konstantina Sampani
- Miss Ffion Haf Llewelyn
- Ms Sarah Mae Wydall
- Professor John Robert Williams
- Professor Christopher Stephen Peter Harding
- Miss Katherine Sian Williams
- Ms Kerry Lewis
- Mrs Lillian Stevenson
- Professor Ryszard Wilson Piotrowicz
- Dr Catrin Fflûr Huws
- Dr Anel Boshoff
- Mr Richard Wenman Ireland
- Ms Ann Patricia Sherlock
- Miss Jennifer Rachel Phipps
- Dr Uta Kohl
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|Seminars / Tutorials||Seminar. Supervision arranged by supervisor|
|Assessment Type||Assessment length / details||Proportion|
On successful completion of this module students should be able to:
1. To acquire the skills necessary in order to carry out research in a chosen field of criminology and write up the results of this research in a clearly organised and comprehensible way so as to maximise the dissemination of knowledge and ideas contained in the research.
2. To apply the skills acquired in the Research Skills modules to their chosen area of criminology.
The outcomes of the training involved in the module may be summarised as follows:
(a) to develop an appreciation of the research potential of subjects through the choice of a viable topic for research;
(b) to develop research skills as regards the location of relevant material, in particular through the use of bibliographical guides and subject databases;
(c) to develop the skills associated with the planning, organising and timetabling of a sustained piece of research over a period of some months;
(d) to develop the ability to organise ideas and order material for the effective presentation of argument and data;
(e) to develop academic writing skills for purposes of presenting a clear, articulate and readable account of the subject in question in a substantial written format of 6000 - 10,000 words.
To develop the skills associated with a substantial piece of research work, especially in so far as such skills and ability may be seen as distinct from those inculcated by the learning process as tested by conventional written examinations.
The Dissertation I module is designed for students undertaking such work for the first time.
The assessment of the research report is designed to support students in their research and to enable them to improve their overall performance. The module is assessed by a reading of the dissertation by the supervisor as a first marker, by another member of staff as second marker, and by an external examiner where appropriate. The dissertation is assessed applying criteria relating to the effectiveness and adequacy of the research and the written presentation of material and argument. The assessment is therefore especially concerned with the ability to work relatively independently, to locate and organise relevant research material, and to communicate effectively via written media.
This module is at CQFW Level 6