Peer Reviewed Journal Articles

Ennis, G. & Tofa, M. (2020) Collective Impact: A Review of the Peer-reviewed Research, Australian Social Work, 73:1, 32-47, DOI: 10.1080/0312407X.2019.1602662

Ennis, G., Kirshbaum, M. & Waheed, N. (2019) The energy-enhancing potential of participatory performance-based arts activities in the care of people with a diagnosis of cancer: an integrative review, Arts & Health, 11:2, 87-103, DOI: 10.1080/17533015.2018.1443951

Ennis, G. & Tonkin , J. (2018) ‘It’s like exercise for your soul’: how participation in youth arts activities contributes to young people’s wellbeing, Journal of Youth Studies, 21:3, 340-359, DOI: 10.1080/13676261.2017.1380302

Moss, S., Ennis, G., Zander, K., Bartram, T. and Hedley, D. (2018), “Can workplaces foster an openness to diversity surreptitiously?”, Equality, Diversity and Inclusion, Vol. 37 No. 8, pp. 750-762. https://doi.org/10.1108/EDI-11-2017-0260

Patil, T. & Ennis, G. (2018) Critically Reflecting on the Australian Association of Social Workers Code of Ethics: Learning from a Social Work Field Placement, The British Journal of Social Work, Volume 48, Issue 5, July, Pages 1370–1387, https://doi.org/10.1093/bjsw/bcx101

Ennis, G, Kirshbaum, M, Waheed, N. (2018) The beneficial attributes of visual art-making in cancer care: An integrative review. Eur J Cancer Care. 27:e12663. https://doi.org/10.1111/ecc.12663

Kirshbaum, M., Ennis, G., Waheed, N. & Carter, F. (2017) Art in Cancer Care:  Exploring the Role of Visual Art-Making Programs Within an Energy Restoration Framework.  European Journal of Oncology Nursing.  Vol 29. pp.71-78. DOI: 10.1016/j.ejon.2017.05.003

Moss, S., Ennis, G., Zander, K., Davis, M., Wilson, S. & Alexi, N. (2016) How to Inspire, Rather than Instruct, Recruiters to Select Diverse Ethnicities.  Helenic Journal of Psychology. Vol 13 pp116-130.

Patil, T., & Ennis, G. (2016) Silence as a Discourse is the Public Sphere: Media Representations of Australians ‘Joining the Fight’ in Syria. Social Alternatives.  Vol 35 (1).

Ennis, G., Tofa, M., Finlayson, M. & U’ren, J. (2016) A Boom for Whom? Exploring the Impacts of a Rapid Increase in Male Population upon Women’s Services in Darwin, Northern Territory. Violence Against Women. Vol 23 (5). DOI: 10.1177/1077801216644994

Ennis, G., Clark, H. & Corfield, F. (2014) Adventure Territory: An Action Evaluation of an Outback Australian Performance Project. Youth Theatre Journal. Vol. 28 (2) pp 115-129.

Ennis, G. (2014) Creative Forms for Creating Community. International Journal of Community Diversity. Vol. 13 (1) pp 13-26.

Ennis, G., & Finlayson, M. (2014) Alcohol, Violence and a Fast-Growing Male Population: Exploring a Risky Mix in ‘Boomtown’ Darwin. Social Work in Public Health. Published on-line 6 Nov. DOI 10.1080/19371918.2014.938392

Ennis, G., Tofa, M. & Finlayson, M. (2014) Open for Business But at What Cost? Housing Issues in ‘Boomtown’ Darwin. Australian Geographer. Vol. 45(4) pp 447-464.

Ennis, G. & West, D. (2014) Community development and umbrella bodies: Networking for neighbourhood change. British Journal of Social Work. Vol. 44 (6) pp 1582-1601

Ennis, G., Finlayson, M. & Speering, G. (2013) Expecting a boomtown? Exploring potential housing-related impacts of large scale resource development in Darwin. Human Geographies, Vol. 7 (1) pp 33-42.

Ennis, G. & West, D. (2013) Using social network analysis in community development practice and research: A case study. Community Development Journal, Vol. 48 (1) pp 40-57.

Ennis, G. & West, D. (2010) Exploring the potential of social network analysis in asset-based community development practice and research. Australian Social Work, Vol. 63 (4) pp. 404-417.

West, D., Ennis, G., & Heath, D. (2009) A human service learning community: At work in the Northern Territory. Practice Reflections, Vol. 4 (1), pp.3-15.

West, D., Heath, D., & Ennis, G. (2009) Northern Territory Social Work: Views and Approaches. Australian Social Work, Vol. 62 (1), pp. 77-89.

For copies of any of these publications, please contact Gretchen – usefulnt@gmail.com

%d bloggers like this: