Dr Rowland Curtis
Lecturer in Organisation Studies
Email: firstname.lastname@example.orgTelephone: +44 (0)20 7882 8987Room Number: Room 4.42, Francis Bancroft Building, Mile End CampusOffice Hours: Wednesdays 12.00pm - 2.00pm
- Library Liaison Representative
- Member of the Department of People and Organisations
- BUS302: Organisation and Identity
- BUS324: The Management of Human Resources
Rowland is a Fellow of the Higher Education Academy.
Dr Curtis’ research centres on questions of power, knowledge, subjectivity and critique in organization. He has made contributions to debates in both organization studies and Critical Management Studies (CMS), with particular interests in humanism and post-humanism; Foucault and poststructuralist thought; critical discourse analysis; critical and transformative pedagogy; ethnographic and action / praxis perspectives in research. In 2011 he successfully defended his doctoral thesis at Manchester Business School on ‘The UK Research Assessment Exercise and the Politics of Academic Freedom’. He is a member of both the Organizational Processes and Practices Research Group (OPPRG) and the Centre on Labour and Global Production (CLGP) within SBM and of the editorial collective of the open-access journal ephemera: theory and politics in organization.
- Curtis, R. & Weir, K. (2016) 'Open Secrets', in ephemera: theory and politics in organization, 16(2): 1-9.
- Curtis, R. (2014), 'Foucault Beyond Fairclough: From Transcendental to Immanent Critique in Organization Studies', Organization Studies.
- Curtis, R., Harney, S. & Jones, C. (2013), ‘Ethics in a Time of Crisis: Editorial Introduction to Special Focus’, Business Ethics: A European Review, Vol. 22(1), pp. 64-67.
- Curtis, R. (2008), ‘Katrina and the Waves: Bad Organization, Natural Evil or The State’, in Culture and Organization, Vol. 14(2), pp. 113-133.
- Curtis, R. (2008), ‘Hallward’s Strangely Elegant Car Crash’, in ephemera: theory and politics in organization, Vol. 8(1), pp. 94-103.
Current Doctoral Students:
- Sarah Ryer, 'eHRM and (Post) Human Perfectibility.'