Table of contents - Special Issue: Taking Sides in Organizational Ethnography
Guest Editors: Amalie Martinus Hauge, Elisabeth Naima Mikkelsen, Anne Reff Pedersen, Anja Svejgaard Pors
The question of “taking sides” has received a lot of attention within qualitative criminology. Much of this has focused on the moral-philosophical or value-laden aspects…
The main purpose of this paper is to document the first author's experience of using institutional ethnography (IE) to “take sides” in healthcare research. The authors…
The purpose of this paper is to explore the ethicality, morality and partiality of at-home ethnography (AHE) through an account of organisational wrongdoing at a chemical plant.
This study aims to critically expose and explore “taking sides” in the context of a covert ethnography of bouncers in the night-time economy of Manchester, UK.
This article explores the analytical gains of what we refer to as “awkward ethnography.” How might our understanding of organizational phenomena benefit from those…
This paper explores the consequences of researching temporary protest organizations through embodied ethnography, paying attention to how, when and why a researcher takes sides.
The purpose of this paper is to offer an overview of contemporary approaches to the challenge of managing positionality and to discuss their applicability to fieldwork in…
Online date, start – end:2012
Copyright Holder:Emerald Publishing Limited
- Dr Manuela Nocker
- Dr Matthew Brannan
- Dr Mike Rowe