This article examines the contribution of a community university partnership programme, based in the South East of England, to a global knowledge movement that recognises indigenous and other ways of knowing and prioritises the lived knowledge of minority groups. It tracks some of the developments in relationships between university academics, local practitioners and activists over Cupp's seven year history and explores how far we have been able to deliver on our commitment to social justice. Situating this partnership within a broader global context it considers the growing expectations on higher education to play a role in social change and the pressures and possibilities that accompany such expectations.
|Number of pages||15|
|Publication status||Published - 1 Jan 2011|