Smith, S.J. (2018, under review). Reining-in the vital powers of horses, Horses and Power, edited by Gala Argent and Angela Hofstetter.
Smith, S.J. (2017). Flow motion and kinethic responsiveness, chapter of The Phenomenology of Water: Toward a new Policy Paradigm (Ingrid Leman Stefanovic, Alex Wellington, and Shaun Young, Eds.). Toronto: University of Toronto Press.
Smith, S.J. (2017). Being with horses as a practice of the self-with-others: A case of getting a FEEL for teaching, invited chapter in The Intersubjective Turn in Contemplative Education: Shared Approaches for Contemplative Learning and Inquiry Across the Disciplines (Olen Gunnlaugson, Ed Sarath, Heesoon Bai, and Charles Scott, Eds). New York: SUNY Press.
Smith, S.J. (2016). Movement and Place, Encyclopedia of Educational Theory and Philosophy (M. Peters, Ed.). New York: Springer. doi:10.1007/978-981-287-532-7_92-1
Lloyd, R.J. and Smith, S.J. (2015). Motion-sensing phenomenology. In Tobin, Kenneth (Ed.), Doing Educational Research: A Handbook. Boston: Sense Publishers. (This chapter is an update of the 2006 chapter.)
Smith, S.J. (2015). Dancing with horses: The science and artistry of coenesthetic connection. In N. Carr (Ed.), Domestic Animals and Leisure. London: Palgrave Macmillan.
Smith, S.J. (2014). Human-horse partnerships: The discipline of dressage. In Gillet, J. and Gilbert, M. (Eds.), Animals, and Society (pp. 35–51). New York: Routledge.
Lloyd, R.J. and Smith, S.J. (2014). Physical Literacy. In Randall, L. and Robinson, D. (Eds.), Teaching Physical Education in Canadian Schools (pp. 243–257). Champaign-Urbana: Thompson Educational Publishing.
Lloyd, R. J., & Smith, S. J. (2012). Health-related fitness: Enlivening the physical education experience. In E. Singleton & A.Varpalotai (Eds.), Pedagogy in Motion: A Community of Inquiry for Human Movement Studies (pp. 1–33). London, Canada: The Althouse Press.
Lloyd, R. J., & Smith, S. J. (2010). Moving to a greater understanding: A vitality approach to ‘flow motion’ in games and sports. In J. Butler & L. Griffin (Eds.), Teaching games for understanding (pp. 89–104). Champaign, IL: Human Kinetics.
Lloyd, R.J., Garcia, E., & Smith, S.J. (2010). Theories of learning. In Bailey, R. (Ed.), Physical education for learning: A guide for secondary schools (pp. 187–196). London: Continuum.
Smith, S.J. & Wahl, S. (2010). Thinking the world of teaching: Creating an SFU vision of teacher development. In Andrews, I., Blum-Martinez, R., and Sandoval, E. (Eds.), Challenges and possibilities in teacher education: A North American Perspective / Desafios y Posibilidates en la formación de maestros: Una perspectiva de North America (pp. 147–168). University of New Mexico: Organization of American States publishing.
Lloyd R. J. & Smith, S. J. (2006). Motion-Sensitive Phenomenology. In Tobin, Kenneth & Kincheloe, J. (Eds.), Doing Educational Research: A Handbook (pp. 289–310). Sense Publishers.
Smith, S.J. (1997). The phenomenology of educating physically. In D. Vandenberg (Ed.), Phenomenology and educational discourse (pp. 119–143). Durban: Heinemann.
Smith, S.J. (1996). Observing children on a school playground. In D. Thiessen (Ed.), Children and the Curriculum: The perspectives of primary and elementary school children (pp. 144–169). London: Falmer Press.
Montabello, S., Smith, S.J., Zola, M. (1993). A Pedagogical Sense of Change. In Courts, D. and Reicken, T. (Eds.), Dilemmas in Educational Change (pp. 31–47). Calgary: Detselig.
Smith, S.J. (1992). Studying the lifeworld of physical education: A phenomenological orientation. In A. Sparkes (Ed.), Research in physical education and sport: Exploring alternative visions (pp. 61–89). London: The Falmer Press.
Smith, S.J. (1992). Operating on a Child's Heart: A Pedagogical View of Hospitalization. Reprinted in Morse, Janet (Ed.), Qualitative Health Research: A Book of Readings (pp. 145–162). Sage Publications of an article published in Phenomenology and Pedagogy, 7, 1989.
Smith, S.J. (1989). Can You Push Me? A Pedagogy of Risk-Taking. In Through the Looking Glass: Children and Health Promotion (pp. 61–70). Ottawa: Canadian Public Health Association.