Typologies the Objective of This Term Paper

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" (Croft, 2002) Typological research works toward uncovering and revealing these patterns and in the formulation of universal constraints on language."


Typological studies of a community within the framework of the ecological systems theory takes into consideration the interdependence of systems that lead to differential outcomes whether those outcomes be in terms of education, language development, reading and mathematics skills or other skills that are learned within the framework of the community and all the interacting factors within that community. Interacting factors within a community include economic and political factors as well as the complex relationships that exist between individuals and their relationships with their families, institutions in the community, and their own individual relationship with all these aspects of the community in which they live and develop.


Herouard, Florent (2006) Populations Living in Hotels in France: A Typological Approach. Paper presented at the ENHR conference "Housing in an Expanding Europe: Theory, Policy, Participation and Implementation. Ljubljana, Slovenia 2-5 July 2006. Online available at http://enhr2006-ljubljana.uirs.si/publish/W15_Herouard.pdf

Croft, William (2002) Typology and Universals. Cambridge University 2002.

Bell, Colin and Newby, Howard (1974) the Sociology of Community: A Selection of Readings. Routledge 1974.

Gould, Robyn (2007) an Ecological Approach to National Education Reform. National Center for Youth Law. Youth Law News April-June 2007. Online available at http://www.youthlaw.org/publications/yln/2007/april_june_2007/an_ecological_approach_to_national_education_reform/

Paquette, Dede and Ryan, John (nd) Bronfenbrenner's Ecological Systems Theory. Online available at http://pt3.nl.edu/paquetteryanwebquest.pdf


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