Dr Kathleen McPhillips
School of Humanities and Social Science (Sociology and Anthropology)
Gender, power and religion
Dr Kathleen McPhillips is looking into the difficult issue of child sexual abuse in religious organisations in Australia. As a sociologist of religion, gender and mental health, Kathleen has been investigating the impacts of child sexual abuse on survivors as well as the responses from institutions.
In 2013 she attended the NSW Special Commission of Inquiry held in Newcastle and heard evidence from authorities in the Catholic Church about why they did not report incidents of child abuse by local priests, to the police. In 2017-8 Kathleen attended the trial of Archbishop Philip Wilson, the most senior Catholic cleric in the world to be charged with and found guilty of failing to report incidents of the sexual abuse of young boys. And between 2014-2017 Kathleen attended many public hearings of the Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse.
Kathleen has a wealth of experience and insight into the factors that caused these disastrous events and the catastrophic impacts on individuals, their families and communities. Her work in trauma theory and the sociology of gender and institutions places her in a unique position to assess the work of the Royal Commission, which is the most important inquiry into the condition of childhood ever to be help in Australia and the world. As a landmark inquiry, it has become a major source of data and research on understanding the causes and impacts of the abuse of children.
Kathleen’s work on religious organisations also looks closely at the relationship between religious groups and the state and the various and common claims to religious freedom that are made. She is currently editing an international volume on gender and religious freedom with Springer Press which she hopes will draw attention to the ways in which conservative religious organisations use the discourse of religious freedom to embed gendered patterns which often discriminate against women and gender diverse groups. She is also looking closely at how religious organisations act as a ‘state within a state’ and have their own laws, rules and ethics, and what happens when these laws contradict the laws of the land.
Kathleen has worked closely with a number of research teams at the University of Newcastle including the Religion in Political Life research project and the Religion and Radicalism research project. In 2018 Kathleen won funding to launch the Interdisciplinary Research Trauma Network which brings together researchers working in different fields of trauma including history, sociology, criminology, social work, public advocacy, law and psychiatry. This has produced a very rich conversation in a number of different forums.
My research covers the fields of religion, gender and social theory, as well as the sociology of trauma and state inquiries into child sexual abuse.
As a sociologist of religion I have written extensively on new religious formations in post-modernity and post-secularism particularly as it pertains to gender relations and religious freedom in Australian social life. Explorations of the intersection between state and religious organisations in relation to gender and law is a particular focus.
My major research project is investigating religious organisations as they have appeared before the Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse. As a social researcher I have attended many public sessions and conducted interviews with participants and observers focusing on the Catholic Church at the Royal Commission. Areas of analysis include the impacts of individual and cultural trauma; institutional mechanisms of child abuse including the total institution and patriarchal cultures; and social causes of child sexual abuse.
I also explore constructions of gender and feminine subjectivity in accounts of religiosity and social theory, including feminine constructions of the sacred, queer theory/theology, and women's experience of religion. My work in feminist subjectivity also covers depth psychology and feminist Jungian approaches to femininity and masculinity as dynamic archetypal psychic formations.
- PhD (Sociology), University of Newcastle
- Bachelor of Arts, Macquarie University
- Post-secularism theory
- Royal Commission into Child Sexual Abuse
- Sociology of Mental Health
- Sociology of Religion and Gender
- Sociology of Trauma
Fields of Research
|220405||Religion and Society||50|
|160899||Sociology not elsewhere classified||50|
|Title||Organisation / Department|
|Senior Lecturer||University of Newcastle
School of Humanities and Social Science
|Dates||Title||Organisation / Department|
|1/1/1994 - 1/1/1995||Lecturer||Australian National University
School of Sociology
|1/1/1995 - 1/2/2009||Senior Lecturer||University of Western Sydney
School of Humanities
|1/2/2010 -||Lecturer||University of Newcastle
School of Humanities and Social Science
|1/1/2000 -||Editorial Board||Journal of Feminist Studies in Religion
For publications that are currently unpublished or in-press, details are shown in italics.
Book (4 outputs)
Isherwood L, McPhillips K, Post - Christian feminisms: A critical approach (2013)
© Lisa Isherwood and Kathleen McPhillips 2008. This book explores the impact and contribution of post-theories in the field of Christian feminist theology. Post-theory is an impor... [more]
© Lisa Isherwood and Kathleen McPhillips 2008. This book explores the impact and contribution of post-theories in the field of Christian feminist theology. Post-theory is an important and cutting-edge discursive field which has revolutionized the production of knowledge in both feminism and theology. This book fills a gap by providing a text that can make authoritative statements on the use and status of post-theory in feminist theology, and secondly it makes an on-going contribution to the discourse of Christian feminist theology and its liberation agenda. Distinguished and established scholars contribute conclusive essays on the most recent and exciting developments in post-theory, feminism and theology.
Isherwood L, McPhillips K, Post-Christian feminisms: A critical approach (2008) [A3]
This book explores the impact and contribution of post-theories in the field of Christian feminist theology. Post-theory is an important and cutting-edge discursive field which ha... [more]
This book explores the impact and contribution of post-theories in the field of Christian feminist theology. Post-theory is an important and cutting-edge discursive field which has revolutionized the production of knowledge in both feminism and theology. This book fills a gap by providing a text that can make authoritative statements on the use and status of post-theory in feminist theology, and secondly it makes an on-going contribution to the discourse of Christian feminist theology and its liberation agenda. Distinguished and established scholars contribute conclusive essays on the most recent and exciting developments in post-theory, feminism and theology. © Lisa Isherwood and Kathleen McPhillips 2008. All rights reserved.
King FJ, Popular Spiritualities: The Politics of Contemporary Enchantment, BRILL ACADEMIC PUBLISHERS, 2 (2008) [A3]
|Show 1 more book|
Chapter (13 outputs)
|2018||McPhillips KM, 'The Royal Commission investigates Child Sexual Abuse: Uncovering Cultures of Sexual Violence in the Catholic Church', Rape Culture, Gender Violence and Religion, Palgrave McMillan, London England 53-71 (2018) [B1]|
|2017||McPhillips KM, 'Economies of Sainthood: Disrupting the Discourse of Female Hagiograhy', Women, Religion, and the Gift An Abundance of Riches, Springer, Switzerland 57-69 (2017) [B1]|
McPhillips KM, 'Whose Rights Matter? Women's Rights, Anti-Discrimination Legislation, and the case of Religious Exceptions', Religion after Secularization in Australia, Palgrave Macmillan, Hampshire, England 119-135 (2015) [B1]
|2013||McPhillips K, 'De - Colonizing the sacred: Feminist proposals for a post - Christian, Post-Patriarchal sacred', Post-Christian Feminisms: A Critical Approach 129-146 (2013) [B1]|
|2008||Gray F, McPhillips K, 'A third way: Explicating the post in post-Christian feminism', Post-Christian Feminisms: A Critical Approach 167-177 (2008)|
McPhillips K, 'De-colonizing the sacred: Feminist proposals for a post-Christian, post-patriarchal sacred', Post-Christian Feminisms: A Critical Approach 129-145 (2008)
|2008||McPhillips KM, Gray F, 'A Third Way: Explicating the Post in Post-Christian Feminisms', Post-Christian Feminisms, Ashgate, Aldershot England 167-178 (2008) [B1]|
Barnes MP, Ward AB, 'Introduction', Clinical uses of Botulinum Toxins 1-8 (2007) [B2]
© Cambridge University Press 2007 and 2009. This book has been written to highlight the remarkable progress in the application of botulinum toxin in medical practice. It is used a... [more]
© Cambridge University Press 2007 and 2009. This book has been written to highlight the remarkable progress in the application of botulinum toxin in medical practice. It is used across many specialties and has an increasing indication across a whole spectrum of diseases. As a result, its commercial sales have grown exponentially and its use in cosmesis has made ¿BOTOX-¿ a household name. This is extraordinary after such a short time in this field and some other products have even gone so far as to add an ¿-ox¿ on the end of their brand name to attempt to capture some of the kudos (and market) of botulinum toxin. This is of course very different from when the drug was first marketed and when it was regarded as a highly dangerous product. The indications for botulinum toxin treatment are listed in Chapter 5. In many, there is still little or no evidence that it works, but in others, there is good evidence of its therapeutic benefit. History of BoNT Botulinum toxin was first identified as a poison in the nineteenth century. The toxin is a protein, which is produced by the Gram negative Clostridium botulinum bacterium. It is found in a variety of foods, but is most common in meat products. The name botulus means sausage and hence its terminology from its appearance in meat products. The features of botulism have been known since around the time of Christ and it was certainly described in the Middle Ages.
|Show 10 more chapters|
Journal article (41 outputs)
McPhillips K, 'Religion after the Royal Commission: Challenges to Religion-State Relations', RELIGIONS, 11 (2020)
McPhillips K, Salter M, Roberts-Pedersen E, Kezelman C, 'Understanding trauma as a system of psycho-social harm: Contributions from the Australian royal commission into child sex abuse', Child Abuse and Neglect, 99 (2020)
© 2019 Elsevier Ltd This article examines how particular understandings of trauma as a systemic form of psychosocial harm framed the establishment of the Australian Royal Commissi... [more]
© 2019 Elsevier Ltd This article examines how particular understandings of trauma as a systemic form of psychosocial harm framed the establishment of the Australian Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse, informed its successful investigatory process, and shaped its recommendations and outcomes. In so doing, the Royal Commission makes an important contribution to the field of trauma studies, which has been characterized by contested histories and is subject to continuing debate in clinical and academic research. For much of the twentieth century, trauma and its impacts have been typically articulated through a bio-medical discourse of individual harm and health outcomes. We argue that the establishment of the Royal Commission reflected an expanded understanding of trauma, constitutive of moral, political and psychological arenas as evidenced in its methodology, conceptual approach and treatment of survivor testimony. We also argue that the institutionalization of an historically situated and politically engaged approach to trauma within the Royal Commission itself was effective in contesting narrow psychological or juridical concepts of harm by developing approaches to trauma as a system of harm with complex impacts on families, communities and indeed the nation. We evaluate the implications and consequences of this shift in the work of the Royal Commission, with particular attention to the development of an interdisciplinary relational approach to the study of trauma as a key principle in the emergence of a trauma-informed culture.
McPhillips K, 'Silence, Secrecy and Power: Understanding the Royal Commission Findings into the Failure of Religious Organisations to Protect Children', Journal for the Academic Study of Religion, 31 116-142 (2019) [C1]
Mozeley F, McPhillips K, 'Knowing Otherwise: Restorying Intuitive Knowing as Feminist Resistance', Women's Studies, 48 844-861 (2019) [C1]
McPhillips K, 'Revisiting BISFT Summer School 2006, Harriot-Watt University, Edinburgh, What s God got to do with it? Politics, Economics, Theology ', Feminist Theology, 27 339-351 (2019) [C1]
McPhillips K, 'Religion at the Australian Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse', JOURNAL FOR THE ACADEMIC STUDY OF RELIGION, 31 113-115 (2018)
McPhillips K, '"Soul Murder": Investigating Spiritual Trauma at the Royal Commission', JOURNAL OF AUSTRALIAN STUDIES, 42 231-242 (2018) [C1]
McPhillips K, 'Traumatic Isolation: Institutional Stigma and the Australian Royal Commission into Institutional Child Sexual Abus', Health & History: Journal of the Australian & New Zealand Society for the History of Medicine, 20 75-90 (2018) [C1]
McPhillips K, '"Unbearable Knowledge": Managing Cultural Trauma at the Royal Commission', Psychoanalytic Dialogues, 27 130-146 (2017) [C1]
McPhillips K, 'Breathing Underwater Swimming in the Sea of Collective Trauma', Psychoanalytic Dialogues, 27 172-181 (2017) [C1]
Wright K, Swain S, McPhillips K, 'The Australian Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse', Child Abuse and Neglect, 74 1-9 (2017) [C1]
© 2017 The Authors The Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse is the largest royal commission in Australia's history and one of the largest publi... [more]
© 2017 The Authors The Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse is the largest royal commission in Australia's history and one of the largest public inquiries into institutional child abuse internationally. With an investment from the Australian government of half a billion dollars, it examined how institutions with a responsibility for children, both historically and in the present, have responded to allegations of child sexual abuse. Announced in the wake of previous Australian and international inquiries, public scandals and lobbying by survivor groups, its establishment reflected increasing recognition of the often lifelong and intergenerational damage caused by childhood sexual abuse and a strong political commitment to improving child safety and wellbeing in Australia. This article outlines the background, key features and innovations of this landmark public inquiry, focusing in particular on its extensive research program. It considers its international significance and also serves as an introduction to this special edition on the Australian Royal Commission, exploring its implications for better understanding institutional child sexual abuse and its impacts, and for making institutions safer places for children in the future.
McEwan T, McPhillips K, 'Re-framing religious identity and belief: Gen X women and the catholic church', Journal for the Academic Study of Religion, 30 205-226 (2017) [C1]
© Equinox Publishing Ltd. Gen X women grew up in the Catholic Church in the climate of cultural and theological change brought about by the Second Vatican Council. Given the Catho... [more]
© Equinox Publishing Ltd. Gen X women grew up in the Catholic Church in the climate of cultural and theological change brought about by the Second Vatican Council. Given the Catholic Church¿s attempt to move into the modern world, it might be expected that such changes would result in an increase of participation by women in the Church. In fact, the opposite has happened and the participation of Gen X Catholic women in Church life is at substantially low levels. This article reviews the current research in this area, and seeks to contextualise the experiences of Gen X women in the broader social changes that have characterised late modernity. It contends that current methods of examining the religious identity of Gen X Catholic women fail to understand the complexity of reasons for non-participation. Shifting the research focus beyond a simple model of church participation will shed important light on the sociology of Catholicism and religious identity in Australia.
McPhillips KM, 'The Church, the Commission and the Search for Truth', Journal for the Academic Study of Religion, 29 30-51 (2016) [C1]
McPhillips K, 'Women and Religious Authority: Contesting Gender and Power in Faith Traditions Introduction', JOURNAL FOR THE ACADEMIC STUDY OF RELIGION, 29 131-133 (2016)
|2015||McPhillips KM, 'Religion and Gender in the Post-SEcular State: Accommodation or Discrimination?', Feminist Theology, 23 156-170 (2015) [C1]|
McPhillips K, 'Introduction: Women, Religion and Politics', FEMINIST THEOLOGY, 23 109-110 (2015)
|2015||McPhillips K, 'Editorial', Feminist Theology, 23 109-110 (2015) [C3]|
McPhillips KM, 'Editorial', SeaChanges, 6 1-2 (2013) [C3]
|2013||McPhillips K, 'In This Southern Land: Gender, Nation, and Saint-making in Australia', Journal of Feminist Studies in Religion, 29 26-39 (2013) [C1]|
|2009||McPhillips KM, 'What's the Problem with Religion?', Journal for the Academic Study of Religion, 22 71-80 (2009) [C1]|
Mcphillips K, 'Gesturing Towards Speech: Acts of Restoration and Remembrance', Feminist Theology, 15 315-321 (2007) [C1]
This is the story of a woman, now long dead and almost forgotten, but for a crumbling gravesite overlooking the ocean at Bronte in Sydney and some small acts of remembrance that f... [more]
This is the story of a woman, now long dead and almost forgotten, but for a crumbling gravesite overlooking the ocean at Bronte in Sydney and some small acts of remembrance that functioned to restore her voice ever so partially. The hint of her voice allowed genealogical traces to emerge and help heal the wounds of not only the individual family genealogy to which this woman was almost lost but also for the monumental primordial forgetting of women. The story of this woman whose life seems exceptionally different from my own, whom I never met, is re-told a hundred years after she lived and breathed, to heal deep ancestral wounds and give voice to the struggles of the living and in particular to us¿their grand-daughters. © 2007, Sage Publications. All rights reserved.
McPhillips K, Mudge P, Johnston J, 'Shifting selves: The struggle for identity and spirituality in the work of three young women artists', International Journal of Children's Spirituality, 12 233-247 (2007) [C1]
This essay looks at contemporary art works produced by three young women who took part in a research project that was exploring the spiritual meanings of art in the lives of adole... [more]
This essay looks at contemporary art works produced by three young women who took part in a research project that was exploring the spiritual meanings of art in the lives of adolescents. Nineteen students were interviewed and we asked them to tell us about their art works which we then analysed in relation to a set of descriptors that we developed defining spiritual symbols and stories. We developed a central term-Connected Knowing-which seeks to appreciate a 'spiritual rationality' in works of art. This essay reports on three of these art works and explores the ways in which the artist understands the connections between self and other, self and world, self and community. We used theory on art perception and gender to understand the ways in which spiritual meaning was produced by the artists. A central theme that emerged from the three works was that identity is a struggle and not a given, and that multiple perspectives of self in the development of identity is experienced as a positive embodied value. © 2007 Taylor & Francis.
|2007||Hume L, McPhillips K, 'Popular Spiritualities: The Politics of Contemporary Enchantment', STUDIES IN SPIRITUALITY, 17 335-335 (2007)|
McPhillips K, 'Gathering wo/men in the postcolonial Pacific region', JOURNAL OF FEMINIST STUDIES IN RELIGION, 23 117-120 (2007)
McPhillips K, 'A reflection on the "teaching for change" conference and its challenges in my workplace', JOURNAL OF FEMINIST STUDIES IN RELIGION, 23 117-121 (2007)
Perez EA, Forbes JF, 'From tamoxifen to letrozole: Changing paradigms for the treatment of hormone-sensitive breast cancer - Introduction', SEMINARS IN ONCOLOGY, 33 S1-S1 (2006)
Mcphillips K, 'Global Violence: Some Thoughts on Hope and Change', Feminist Theology, 14 25-34 (2005) [C1]
In these early years of the new millennium the world finds itself in a new age of violence and terror. Acts of terrorism, the war in Iraq, and the ongoing post-colonial struggles ... [more]
In these early years of the new millennium the world finds itself in a new age of violence and terror. Acts of terrorism, the war in Iraq, and the ongoing post-colonial struggles have created a climate of unprecedented state legitimated and terrorist-based violence, where the emergence of new forms of national insecurity and vulnerability have impacted on every nation and distant corner of the plane. One looks at the world situation and despairs: it is almost impossible to feel safe in the face of such unpredictability. Patriarchy in its various guises (state power, terrorism, war, hate), intent on domination and destruction, seems all encompassing and powerful. The questions we ask are enormous: how do we respond and what can we do? Where will genuine moral leadership come from? Where are the signs of hope¿true hope¿hope born from realism not romanticism? And in particular, as feminists and religionists and theologians, what should our particular contribution be? It is more important than ever to understand hope, and how it generates change. I believe that there are two aspects to global violence that we as feminist religionists and theologians need to tackle in particular. The first is to continue to offer analysis around understanding what hope is, where it derives from, and how it can be transformed into action and motivation. Second, we are experts in two of the principal characteristics of the current global power arrangements¿gender and religion¿so we have a special responsibility to provide analysis and visionary thinking to our communities. I would like to suggest that the particular contributions that we can make could be firmly placed in the realm of an emerging feminist religious imaginary, because this is the site where our political action and ideas are sustained, nurtured, challenged and where hope is born via imaginative and visionary thinking, where biophillic rationalities and responses are possible. This paper reads global violence and locates hope within a feminist religious imaginary. © 2005, Sage Publications. All rights reserved.
McPhillips K, 'Response', Journal of Feminist Studies in Religion, 21 147-153 (2005)
McPhillips K, 'Feminist studies in religion and Theology in-between nationalism and globalization - Response', JOURNAL OF FEMINIST STUDIES IN RELIGION, 21 147-154 (2005)
|2002||McPhillips K, 'Feminism and religion in the Pacific region: Some critical reflections', Journal of Feminist Studies in Religion, 18 84-90 (2002)|
Bryson L, McPhillips K, Robinson K, 'Turning public issues into private troubles: Lead contamination, domestic labor, and the exploitation of women's unpaid labor in Australia', Gender and Society, 15 754-772 (2001) [C1]
Residents living in the vicinity of lead smelters are subjected to particularly high levels of contamination from the toxic process of smelting. Yet, public health strategies curr... [more]
Residents living in the vicinity of lead smelters are subjected to particularly high levels of contamination from the toxic process of smelting. Yet, public health strategies currently promoted by state health authorities in Australia do not focus their major attention on stopping the contamination at its source. This article focuses on housecleaning regimes, largely implemented by women, aimed at stopping the toxic material from being ingested by children. Because the residential areas surrounding the smelters are degraded, their property value is low and, by and large, working-class families live there. As this article shows, the recommended cleaning regimes are embedded in social class and gender relations. Analysis of the implementation of the strategy and the historical context within which it is administered provides an example of a state gender regime, the state "doing" gender and class, and a lens through which to view contemporary gender and class relations.
McPhillips K, 'Modernity, Rationality and the Problem of Women's Religious Agency', Australian Feminist Studies, 14 293-302 (1999)
McPhillips K, 'Rituals, bodies and thealogy: Some questions', Feminist Theology, 6 9-28 (1998) [C1]
McPhillips K, 'Contested Feminisms: Women s Religious Leadership and the Politics of Contemporary Western Feminism', Journal for the Academic Study of Religion, 29 134-149 [C1]
|Show 38 more journal articles|
Conference (2 outputs)
|2011||McPhillips KM, 'Forgetting and remembering - An account of recovering a forgotten life', Histories of Sexuality Conference, Newcastle, Australia (2011) [E3]|
|2007||McPhillips K, 'Haunted Visions: Representations of Gender and Spirituality in Contemporary Australian in Film', -Refereed Conference Proceedings of Spirituality and Psychology conference, University of Western Sydney, -University of Western Sydney, Bankstown NSW (2007) [E3]|
Creative Work (1 outputs)
|2010||McPhillips KM, Sainthood in Modern Australia: Frameworks for Hearing the Voice of the Saint, Australia (2010)|
Other (12 outputs)
|McPhillips KM, 'State of Religion in Politics', [O1]|
|McPhillips KM, 'Interview about my research work on the Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse', [O1]|
|McPhillips KM, 'Radio Interview 2UE Sydney 1 March 2016', [O1]|
|Show 9 more others|
Report (1 outputs)
|2004||McPhillips K, 'The Feminist Theology Project: A Report into the teaching and learning of feminist theology in Australian tertiary institutions 1996-2001' (2004) [R1]|
Number of supervisions
|Commenced||Level of Study||Research Title||Program||Supervisor Type|
|2018||PhD||How Effective are Current Support Provisions for Refugees in Hong Kong? A Heideggerian Analysis||PhD (Sociology & Anthropology), Faculty of Education and Arts, The University of Newcastle||Principal Supervisor|
|2018||PhD||The Sustainable Development Goals in Practice: Interpretation, Gender Equality and Alternatives in Bangladesh||PhD (Sociology & Anthropology), Faculty of Education and Arts, The University of Newcastle||Co-Supervisor|
|2016||PhD||Gen X Women and the Australian Catholic Church: Negotiating Religious Identity and Participation||PhD (Theology), Faculty of Education and Arts, The University of Newcastle||Principal Supervisor|
|2016||PhD||A Theological Perspective on Exposure to Trauma and Spiritual Distress||PhD (Theology), Faculty of Education and Arts, The University of Newcastle||Co-Supervisor|
|Year||Level of Study||Research Title||Program||Supervisor Type|
|2020||PhD||Everyday Witches: Identity and Community Among Young Australian Women Practising Witchcraft||PhD (Sociology & Anthropology), Faculty of Education and Arts, The University of Newcastle||Principal Supervisor|
|2018||PhD||A Silent Patriarch – Kyrillos VI (1902-1971): Life and Theological Legacy||PhD (Theology), Faculty of Education and Arts, The University of Newcastle||Co-Supervisor|
|2014||PhD||The Mandorla: A Spiritual Memoir||PhD (English), Faculty of Education and Arts, The University of Newcastle||Co-Supervisor|
Interdisciplinary Trauma Research Network 2017 - 2020
The Interdisciplinary Trauma Research Network (ITRN) brings together researchers in the field of trauma across a number of disciplinary areas including history, sociology, criminology, law, advocacy work, social work and psychiatry. Its aim is to open a conversation between disciplines investigating the incidence, definition and meaning of trauma and to enhance and progress approaches to and effective treatment of trauma. A symposium on the 11th June 2018 bought together an international cohort of researchers discussing a number of pertinent areas of trauma theory and practice. A publication is in progress and a writing group for researchers meets weekly.
November 25, 2019
Dr Kathleen McPhillips
Socieities, Cultures and Human Services
School of Humanities and Social Science
Faculty of Education and Arts
Sociology and Anthropology
|Building||Behavioural Sciences - Building W|