Tenth in the ""Service-Learning in the Disciplines"" series, this book shows how both peace studies and service-learning have been developing new ideas of how social learning takes place as a community process in conflict situations and what the dynamics of peace building are. The process has created a new niche in academia for preparing students to become social change agents. The enthusiasm of the contributors in this book gives the reader a new vision of what is possible on college campuses in community-based peace and service-learning at a time when there is a critical need for peace-building skills.
Preface by Elise Boulding.; * PART ONE: CONCEPTUAL ESSAYS.; * Moral Dimensions of Peace Studies: A Case for Service-Learning by Kathleen Maas Weigert; * Peace Studies, Pedagogy, and Social Change by Robin J. Crews; * Service-Learning as Education: Learning From the Experience of Experience by Michael Schratz and Rob Walker; * PART TWO: SERVICE-LEARNING IN PEACE STUDIES; * Programs Study, Act, Reflect, and Analyze: Service-Learning and the Program on Justice and Peace at Georgetown University by Sam Marullo, Mark Lance, and Henry Schwarz; * Justice and Peace Studies at the University of St. Thomas by David Whitten Smith and Michael Haasl; * Student Contributions to Public Life: Peace and Justice Studies at the University of San Francisco by Anne R. Roschelle, Jennifer Turpin, and Robert Elias; * Peace Building Through Foreign Study in Northern Ireland: The Earlham College Example by Anthony Bing; * The International and National Voluntary Service Training Program (INVST) at the University of Colorado at Boulder by James R. Scarritt and Seana Lowe; * The Institute for Conflict Analysis and Resolution's Modest Experiment in Service-Learning by Frank Blechman; * Peaceful Intent: Integrating Service-Learning within a Master's in International Service at Roehampton Institute London by Christopher Walsh and Andrew Garner; * PART THREE: SERVICE-LEARNING COURSES IN PEACE STUDIES; * Learning About Peace Though Service: Introduction to Peace and Conflict Studies at the University of Colorado at Boulder by Robin J. Crews; * Learning About Peace: Five Ways Service-Learning Can Strengthen the Curriculum by Martha C. Merrill; * Hunger for Justice: Service-Learning in Feminist/Liberation Theology by Michele James-Deramo; * Service-Learning in Methods of Peacemaking at Earlham College by Howard Richards and Mary Schwendener-Holt; * Teaching Attitudes of Cultural Understanding Through Service-Learning by Mary B. Kimsey; * A Mini-Internship in an Introductory Peace Studies Course: Contributions to Service-Learning by John MacDougall; * APPENDIX.