Mentoring in the concept of the learning organization in higher education – empirical research / Mentoring w koncepcji organizacji uczącej się szkoły wyższej w świetle badań empirycznych
More details
Hide details
University of Economics in Katowice Department of Entrepreneurship and Innovative Management
Online publication date: 2013-05-31
Management 2013;17(1):273-290
The development of a knowledge-based economy necessitates the search for new methods and tools for enhancing organizational learning processes. In this context, many scholars point to the importance of mentoring as a tool to support individual and organizational learning. The paper is an attempt to answer the question: how mentoring helps to stimulate the process of organizational learning? Therefore, this paper discusses the concept of learning organization, concept of mentoring along with associated concepts, on the basis of which experience result from the process of implementing mentoring at university are pointed out. This objective will be achieved through presentation of the results of the literature study followed by case study on the implementation and realization of mentoring programme at one of the polish universities
Allen, T. D., Eby, L. T., Poteet, M. L., Lentz, E., & Lima, L. (2004). Career benefits associated with mentoring for protégeé: A meta-analysis. “Journalof Applied Psychology”, No. 89: 127-136.
Allen, T.D. (2003). Mentoring others: A dispositional and motivational approach. “Journal of Vocational Behavior”, No. 62(1), 134-154.
Allen, T.D., & Poteet, M.L. (1999). Developing effective mentoring relationships: Strategies from the mentor’s viewpoint. “Career DevelopmentQuarterly”, No. 48, 59-73.
Allen, T.D., McManus, S.E., & Russell, J.E.A. (1999). Newcomer socialization and stress: Formal peer relationships as a source of support. “Journal of Vocational Behavior”, No. 54, 453-470.
Altbach, Ph., Resberg, L., Rumbley, L. (2009). Trends in Global Higher Education: Tracking an Academic Revolution, A Report Prepared for the UNESCO 2009 World Conference on Higher Education, Paris.
Argyris, C., Schön, D.A. (1978) Organizational Learning: A Theory of Action Perspective, Addison-Wesley, London.
Armstrong, M. (1996). A Handbook of Personnel Management Practice, 6th edn, Kogan Page, London.
Arthur, M. B., & Rousseau, D. M. (1996). The boundaryless career: A newemployment principle for a new organizational era. New York: Oxford University Press.
Arthur, M., Inkson, K., & Pringle, J. (1999). The new careers: Individual actionand economic change. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
Barker, R.T., & Pitts, M.W. (1997). Graduate students as mentors: An approach for the undergraduate class project. “Journal of ManagementEducation”, No. 21(2), 221-231.
Baugh, S.G., Fagenson-Eland, E.A. (2005). Boundaryless mentoring: An exploratory study of the functions provided by internal versus external organizational mentors. “Journal of Applied Social Psychology”, No. 35(5), 939-955.
Bozeman, B., & Feeney, M.K. (2007). Toward a useful theory of mentoring: A conceptual analysis and critique. “Administration & Society”, No. 39(6), 719-739.
Campbell, T. A., & Campbell, D. E. (2002). Programmatic elements that enhance the mentoring relationship. In F. K. Kochan (Ed.), Theorganizational and human dimension of successful mentoring across diversesettings (pp. 69-82). Greenwich, CT: Information Age Publishing.
Carter, S & Lewis, G (1999). Successful Mentoring in a Week. UK: Hodder & Stoughton.
Clark, B. R. (1987). The Academic Profession: National, Disciplinary and Institutional Settings. Los Angeles; University of California Press.
Cohen, N. H., and Galbraith, M. W. (1995) Mentoring in the Learning Society. In Mentoring: New Strategies and Challenges. New Directions forAdult and Continuing Education, No. 66, edited by Michael W. Galbraith and Norman L. Cohen, pp. 5-14. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.
Cox, M.D. (1997). Walking the tightrope: The role of mentoring in developing educators as professionals, in Mullen, C.A.. In M.D. Cox, C.K. Boettcher, & D.S. Adoue (Eds.), Breaking the circle of one:Redefining mentorship in the lives and writings of educators. New York: Peter Lang.
D’Abate, C.P., Eddy, E.R., Tannenbaum, S.I. (2003). What’s in a name? A literature-based approach to understanding mentoring, coaching, and other constructs that describe developmental interactions. “HumanResource Development Review”, No. 2(4), 360-384.
Donaldson, S. I., Ensher, E. A., & Grant-Vallone, E. J. (2000). Longitudinal examination of mentoring relationships on organizational commitment and citizenship behavior. “Journal of Career Development”, No. 26, pp. 233-249.
Eby, L. T. (2010). Mentorship. In S. Zedack (Ed.), APA handbook of industrialand organizational psychology: pp. 505-525. Washington, D.C.: American Psychological Association.
Eby, L. T., & Lockwood, A. (2005). Protégés and mentors’ reactions to participating in formal programs: A qualitative investigation. “Journal ofVocational Behavior”, No. 67(3): pp. 441-458.
El-Khawas, E. (2001). Today’s universities: responsive, resilient or rigid?. “Higher Education Policy”, Vol. 14, No. 3, 241-248.
Enders, J. (2001). Between State Control and Academic Capitalism. A Comparative Perspective on Academic Staff in Europe. In Enders, J. (2002). Academic Staff in Europe. Changing Contexts and Conditions. London: Greenwood Studies in Higher Education. 1-23.
Etzkowitz, H. (2003). The European entrepreneurial university: an alternative to the US model. “Industry and Higher Education”, Vol. 17, No. 5, October 2003, 325-335.
Fagenson, E. A. (1989). The Mentor Advantage: Perceived Career/Job Experiences of Protégés versus non-Protégés. “Journal of OrganizationalBehaviour”, No. 10, pp. 309-320.
Fenwick, T. (1998). Women Composing Themselves, seeking authenticity: A study of woman’s development in the workplace. “International Journalof Lifelong Learning”, No. 17 (3), 199-217.
Fulton, O., Santiago, P., Edquist, C., El-Khawas, E., Hackl, E. (2007). OECD Reviews of Tertiary Education Poland, Warszawa.
Ganser, T. (1996). What do mentors say about mentoring. “Journal of StaffDevelopment”, No. 17 (3), 36- 39.
Garvin, D.A. (1993). Building a learning organization. “Harvard BusinessReview”, Vol. 71, No. 4, 78-91.
Gehrke N. (1988) Toward a Definition of Mentoring. “Theory Into Practice”, 27, No. 3, (4), pp. 190-194.
Gibson, D.E. (2004). Role models in career development: New directions for theory and research. “Journal of Vocational Behavior”, No. 65, 134-156.
Girves, J.E., Zepeda, Y., & Gwathmey, J.K. (2005). Mentoring in a postaffirmative action world. “Journal of Social Issues”, No. 61 (3), 449-479.
Gregson, K. (1994) Mentoring. “Employee Counseling Today”, No. 6, pp. 26-27.
Gumport, P. (2000). Academic restructuring: Organizational Change and Institutional Imperatives. “Higher Education”, No. 39, 2000, 67-91.
Halai, A. (2006). Mentoring in-service teachers: Issues of role diversity. “Teaching and Teacher Education”, No. 22, 700-710.
Hansford, B., Tennent, L., & Ehrich, L.C. (2002). Business mentoring: Help or hindrance? “Mentoring & Tutoring: Partnership in Learning”, No. 19(2), 101-115.
Harris, S. (2002). Student perceptions of the mentoring relating in higher education. In F. K. Kochan (Ed.), The organizational and human dimensionof successful mentoring across diverse settings (pp. 53-68). Greenwich, CT: Information Age Publishing.
Hezlett, S.A. (2005). Protégés’ learning in mentoring relationships: A review of the literature and an exploratory case study. “Advances inDeveloping Human Resources”, No. 7(4), 505-526.
Huber, G.P. (1991). Organizational learning: the contributing processes and the literatures. “Organizational Science”, Vol. 2, No. 1, 88-115.
Jacobi, M. (1991). Mentoring and undergraduate academic success: A literature review. “Review of Educational Research”, No. 61(4), 505-532.
Johnson, S.K., Geroy, G.D., Griego, O.V. (1991). The mentoring model theory: dimensions in mentoring protocols. “Career DevelopmentInternational”, No. 4, 1991, pp. 384-391.
Jones, M. (2001). Mentors’ perceptions of their roles in school based teacher training in England and Germany. “Journal of Education for Teaching”, No. 27(1), 76-94.
Karcher, M.J., Kuperminc, G.P., Portwood, S.G. (2006). Mentoring programs: A framework to inform program development, research, and evaluation. “Journal of Community Psychology”, No. 34(6), 709-725.
Kochan, F.K., & Trimble, S.B. (2000). From mentoring to co-mentoring: Establishing collaborative relationship. “Theory into Practice”, No. 39, 20-28.
Kram, K. E. (1996). A relational approach to career development. In D. T. Hall (Ed.), The career is dead-long live the career: A relational approach tocareers: 132-157. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.
Kram, K.E. (1985). Mentoring at work: Developmental relationships inorganizational life. Glenview, IL: Scott Foresman.
Martin, A. (2002). Transformational learning through mentoring in early childhood education: The DART model. In F. K. Kochan (Ed.), Theorganizational and human dimension of successful mentoring across diversesettings (pp. 121-140). Greenwich, CT: Information Age Publishing.
Mulford, B. (2000). Organisational Learning and Educational Change. In Hargreaves, A, Lieberman, A, Fullan, M & Hopkins, D. (ed). (2000). “International Handbook of Educational Change”, Vol. 5 (1) 2000. London: Kluwer International Handbooks of Education.
Mullen, C.A. (Ed.). (2008). The handbook of formal mentoring in highereducation: A case study approach. Norwood, MA: Christopher-Gordon Publishers.
Mullen, E. J. (1998). Vocational and psychosocial mentoring functions: Identifying mentors who serve both. “Human Resource DevelopmentQuarterly”, No. 9(4), 319-331.
Newby, T.J., Corner J. (1997). Mentoring for Increased Performance: Foundations and Methods. “Performance and Improvement”, Vol. 35, No. 2, 11-15 (also available at: http://www.cornerstoneconsults...).
Noe, R.A. (1988). Women and Mentoring: A Review and Research Agenda. “Academy of Management Review”, No. 13(1), pp. 65-78.
Ragins, B.R., & Cotton, J.L. (1999). Mentor functions and outcomes: A comparison of men and women in formal and informal mentoring relationships. “Journal of Applied Psychology”, No. 84(4), 529-550.
Reed, C., Phillips, A., Parrish, T., & Shaw, C. (2002). Joint reflections on mentoring: Creating a legacy of care. In F. K. Kochan (Ed.), Theorganizational and human dimension of successful mentoring across diversesettings (p. 103-115). Greenwich, CT: Information Age Publishing.
Russell, J.E.A., Adams, D.M., (1997). The changing nature of mentoring in organizations: An introduction to the special issue on mentoring in organizations. “Journal of Vocational Behavior”, No. 51, 1997, 1-14.
Schlee, R. P. (2000). Mentoring and the professional development of business students. “Journal of Management Education”, No. 24(3), 322-337.
Schwandt, D.R., Marquardt, M.J. (1999). Organizational Learning: from World-class Theories to Global Best Practices, St Lucie Press, Boca Raton, FL.
Senge, P.M., (1990). The Fifth Discipline: The Art and Practice of the LearningOrganization, New York: Currency Doubleday.
Sosik, J.J., & Godshalk, V.M. (2005). Examining gender similarity and mentors’ supervisory status in mentoring relationships. “Mentoring &Tutoring: Partnership in Learning”, No. 13(1), 39-52.
Tenenbaum, H.R., Crosby, F.J., & Gliner, M.D. (2001). Mentoring relationships in graduate school. “Journal of Vocational Behavior”, No. 59, 326-341.
Tertiary Education for Knowledge Society (2008). OECD Thematic Review of Tertiary Education: Synthesis Report, Overview.
Ulrich, D., Brockbank, D., Yeung, W., Lake, A. K. and Dale, G. (1995). Human Resource Competencies; An Empirical Assessment, “HumanResource Management”, No. 34(4), 473-496.
Wanguri, D.M. (1996). Diversity, perceptions of equity, and communicative openness in the workplace. “The Journal of Business Communication”, No. 33, pp. 443-57.
Watkins, K.E., Marsick, V.J., (1993). Sculpting the Learning Organization:Lessons in the Art and Practice of a Systemic Change, San Francisco: Jossey- Bass, 1993.
Wunsch, M. (1994). New directions for mentoring: An organizational development perspective. “New Directions for Teaching and Learning”, No. 57, 9-24.
ISSN:1429-9321 (1997-2019)
Journals System - logo
Scroll to top