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K. Andrew R. Richards, Kim C. Graber and Amelia Mays Woods

of physical education that prioritize males and White students. Building from this work, and imbued by her belief that an ethic of care should frame teaching ( Owens & Ennis, 2005 ), Ennis took the stance that there is a need for change in curriculum and pedagogy in physical education and developed

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Susannah K. Knust and Leslee Anne Fisher

In this paper, the experiences of 12 NCAA Division I female head coaches exemplifying care in their coaching are described. After a brief review of literature and terms, coaches’ own words from interview transcripts are used to illustrate four major themes: (a) team as “family”; (b) holistic care of student-athletes; (c) development of the “self-as-coach”; and (d) institutional care. We conclude by addressing why we believe that care is a coach education issue and why coaches should engage with the ongoing development of exemplary care.

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Ketra L. Armstrong

Sport is a social institution that is rife with raced and gendered discursive fields, creating structural and power relations that may influence the leadership experiences of Black women there-in. Tins study utilized the tenets of Black Feminist Thought as a foundation for examining the leadership experiences of a case selection of Black women (n=21) in community recreational sports. The results revealed that a personal interest in sport and an ethic of caring motivated the women’s involvement in the leadership of community recreation sports. Although the women reported barriers of gender inequity, racial discrimination, poor communication, lack of resources, and organizational constraints, they appeared to rely on their internal fortitude as a reservoir for resistance to combat the institutional challenges faced and have meaningful sport leadership experiences. The study illuminated the importance of individual consciousness to these women’s sense of self and their ability to resist the domination of the power and ideologies situated in their sport leadership settings.

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Langston Clark

 al., 2018 ). The joy I experience in my career is a by-product of the ethic of care imbued by each of my otherfathers. Much like the care espoused by othermothers ( Mawhinney, 2011 ), to be an effective otherfather, one must genuinely care for the academic, social, and professional development of his

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Senlin Chen and Alex Garn

play, balance between competition and cooperation, and affiliation with the additions of learning peaceful conflict negotiation and resolution and personal and social responsibility, promoting equality and an ethic of care ( Ennis et al., 1999 ). Curricular structures hold students accountable for

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Emily L. Mailey, Deirdre Dlugonski, Wei-Wen Hsu and Michelle Segar

young children—an “ethic of care” prevails . Leisure Sci . 2005 ; 27 ( 5 ): 405 – 420 . doi:10.1080/01490400500227308 10.1080/01490400500227308 41. King NA , Hopkins M , Caudwell P , Stubbs RJ , Blundell JE . Beneficial effects of exercise: shifting the focus from body weight to other

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Garrett Bunyak

– 238 ). Boston, MA : Brill . Chrulew , M. , & Wadiwel , D.J. (Eds.). ( 2016 ). Foucault and animals . Boston, MA : Brill . Clement , G. ( 2003 ). The ethic of care and the problem of wild animals . Between the Species, 13 ( 3 ). doi:10.15368/bts.2003v13n3.2 Collard , R.C. ( 2013

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Dana K. Voelker and Justine J. Reel

). Truth and power . In C. Gordon (Ed.), Power/knowledge: Selected interviews and other writings 1972–1977 by Michael Foucault (pp.  109 – 133 ). New York, NY : Pantheon Books . Foucault , M. ( 1988 ). The ethic of care for the self as a practice of freedom . In J. Bernauer & D. Rasmussen

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Heather Kennedy, Bradley J. Baker, Jeremy S. Jordan and Daniel C. Funk

measure the effect of the World Cup on social cohesion . Journal of Sport & Tourism, 20 ( 1 ), 41 – 56 . doi:10.1080/14775085.2016.1175369 10.1080/14775085.2016.1175369 Henderson , K.A. , & Allen , K.R. ( 1991 ). The ethic of care: Leisure possibilities and constraints for women . Loisir et

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Holly Thorpe and Megan Chawansky

experiences and understandings of HIC male staff. However, a number of women also mentioned the importance of prearrival conversations and peer mentoring of incoming and new female staff members, and in so doing, suggested the emergence of a feminist ethic of care emerging among female colleagues. For example