New Directions, New Provocations


In this journal issue, we offer some critically engaged articles. In particular, James Czank questions if Canadian radical humanities programs are emancipatory in approach; Kim Browning examines perceptions of university faculty toward recognition of prior learning; Kathy Snow and Janice Tulk explore intergenerational learning and community action; William Kops investigates age-friendly universities in Canada; Jaswant Kaur Bajwa et al. study a trauma-informed educational support program for refugees; and Kaela Jubas examines the gendered and racialized spaces that occupy a football team’s advertisement in Calgary. Each article shares a useful perspective about adult and continuing education, and challenges us to learn.


Read more about New Directions, New Provocations

Canadian Journal for the Study of Adult Education (CJSAE) is an open access journal committed to the dissemination of knowledge derived from disciplined inquiry in the field of adult education, continuing education, and lifelong learning. It is a refereed journal that publishes in both of Canada's two official languages.

The CJSAE publishes original reports of research that utilize all recognized social research methodologies including empirical, interpretive, ethnographic, historical, comparative, hermeneutic, and philisophical studies. It publishes critical reviews of the literature of adult education and essays that focus on analytic examinations and critiques of issues in adult education, continuing education, and lifelong learning. It also publishes biographical and autobiographical reflections on the field and practice of adult education.