2021 information for papers will be published in early September.
An analysis of sport management, using the application of critical theory to develop practice. There will be an opportunity to examine, discuss, and critique contemporary sport management issues.
PHSE 530 is an ideal paper for Honours and postgraduate students whose research is in the area of sport management. Critically engaging, this advanced-level paper is underpinned by Critical Management Studies. It encourages sport management students to develop advanced, reflective thinking. There will be an opportunity to examine, discuss and offer critical comment on contemporary issues.
|Paper title||Critical Aspects of Sport Management|
|Teaching period||Second Semester|
|Domestic Tuition Fees (NZD)||$1,590.98|
|International Tuition Fees (NZD)||$5,357.07|
- PHSE 339 or PHSE 340
- PHSE 430
- Limited to
- BPhEd(Hons), PGDipOE, PGDipPE, MDanceSt, MPhEd
- More information link
- View more information on the School of Physical Education, Sport and Exercise Sciences' website
- Teaching staff
- Course Co-ordinator and Lecturer: Dr Sally Shaw
- Paper Structure
- The paper covers an introduction to Critical Management Studies. Topics are then introduced and analysed from this perspective. Students have the opportunity to choose the topics they wish to analyse.
- Teaching Arrangements
- Small-group, seminar-based work.
- There is no compulsory text book. A reading list will be provided, which details the book chapter or research articles that complement each lecture. These readings will be available online.
- Graduate Attributes Emphasised
- Global perspective, Lifelong learning, Communication, Research, Critical thinking.
View more information about Otago's graduate attributes.
- Learning Outcomes
- On completing the paper students should demonstrate:
- An in-depth understanding of theory and current research evidence relating to topical issues in sport management
- The theoretical and practical approaches to undertaking research in the NZ sport management environment
- An appreciation of the possibilities for change within sport management in NZ