Honors and Awards
- 2009 ALTC Citation for Outstanding Contribution to Student Learning
- 2009 JCU award for excellence in student learning
- 2009, 2010 Inclusive practice award recognizing support for students with a disability
- 2011 JCU award for excellence in teaching and learning: The First Year Experience in Law
- Property Law
- Contract Law
|Present||PhD candidate, Melbourne Law School|
|2003 ‐ 2007||Master of Laws (By Reseach), Queensland University of Technology|
|1985 ‐ 1991||Bachelor of Laws, University of Queensland|
|1985 ‐ 1987||Bachelor of Economics, University of Queensland|
Faculty of Law
Bond University QLD 4229
Building Level: 2
Building: 4. Faculty of Law
Location: Bond University
Office Telephone Number
Within Australia: 7 55951410
From overseas: +61 7 55951410
Contribution to Book
Interaction and diversity in the Australian law
Research and Development in Higher Education: The Shape of Higher Education, Vol. 39 (2016)
Recognition of increased diversity within Australian legal education means law teachers have to respond to a broader variety of student ...
The environment as "client": Overcoming anthropocentric barriers in law and ...
Twelfth International Conference on Environmental, Cultural, Economic & Social Sustainability - 'Urban sustainability: Inspiration and solution' (2016)
This paper explores the alternative framing of the "environment as client" in law and social work and the implications for ...
The Smart Casual Professional Development Modules (5)
Smart Casual is a collaboration of academics from five Australian law schools producing a suite of professional development modules for sessional teachers of law. Half of all teaching in Australian higher education is provided by sessional staff, so the quality of sessional teaching is critical to student learning, retention and progress. However, national research suggests that support and training for sessional teachers remains inadequate. In law, this problem is compounded by the need for staff to teach discipline-specific skills and content to students destined for a socially-bounded profession. Yet sessional law teachers are often time-poor full-time practitioners weakly connected to the tertiary sector. The distinct nature of these sessional staff and the discipline-specific learning outcomes required in law demand discipline-specific sessional staff training. Smart Casual addresses this national need by identifying and responding to the professional development requirements of sessional staff in law. In consultation with a national expert panel, we are designing, trialling and evaluating a suite of professional development modules as resources which will be used nationally across the diversity of Australian law schools. The modules integrate strategic themes of crucial importance to the contemporary law curriculum.