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Visually - Digitally - Spatially
Volume Editor: Julianne Moss
This book is aimed at researchers in education who are looking for the take up of bold visions in educational research through visual, digital and spatial knowing. Drawing from research conducted by experienced researchers and graduate students in Australia, through visual methods the book presents work that is at the forefront of working with innovative qualitative research methodologies theoretically and practically. The book shows the possibilities, problems and researcher responses to working with image through complex theoretical territory such as Actor network theory, Deleuzian theory, feminist and poststructuralist methods, positioning theory and narrative theory. All chapters have in common, a response to issues that broadly can be defined as the issues of education that prove to be deep seated and troubling and show a concern for critically orientated scholarship. The book moves across the stages of education from early childhood, middle years, secondary schooling to higher education. A provocative and lively introduction frames the field of visual methods for education resarchers. With visualtiy in mind, issues such as researcher and participant identity, what is contributed or lost when we democratise the research process and ethial issues of working globally are discussed. By getting underneath the cover story of educational research, the contribution is an accessible and concise account of educational research that confronts current issues of curriculum and pedagogy and is useful for those new to qualitative research and visual methods.
Author: Lynn Froggett

. There was little doubt in this particular endeavour that the weight of authority remained with the host institution, but the democratizing direction was clear, and the choices made by the public will no doubt occupy historians and social scientists for years to come. In principle the reflexivity could

In: The Societal Unconscious

Yihi Katsεmε have emerged as capable leaders, organizing demonstrations at key moments to raise awareness of issues in the lagoon. Community radio has been an instrumental partner to the ASAF and ASSWA social movements, not only in its pursuit to democratize the airwaves, and disseminate the voice of

In: Doing Critical and Creative Research in Adult Education

business, and Croatian nationalism was challenging the regime and also the unity of the state. Nationalism started to flourish openly. The demand for democratization and modernization was converted into a demand for national independence in Slovenia and Croatia. In this situation Milošević ‘played the

In: The Societal Unconscious

occupations that dominate current geopolitical discourse. In Montenegro, the struggle persists to emerge as a democratized nation willing to accept the constructs of Western ideas of inclusivity that honors the human dignity rights of all of its citizenry. The tensions between democratic ideologies and

In: Decolonizing Arts-Based Methodologies
Author: Maggie Haggerty

inviting participants into dialogue about matters not opened up by relying on written descriptions and conversations alone ( Otrel-Cass, Cowie & Maguire, 2010 ). Viewing video/visual material has been seen as a way of helping “rouse”, “refame” ( Luttrell, 2010 , p. 225) and democratise ( Magnusson, 2018

In: Video Journal of Education and Pedagogy
Author: Jon M. Wargo

/r/tography is an ontological event. A sense of place and process is not represented by but produced with children/materials/time/space. To return to Szarkowski’s elements, this paper’s significance lies in embracing a/r/tography as a democratizing enterprise of thinking with the visual, one that sees

In: Video Journal of Education and Pedagogy

printed on transparencies, photos from his phone, etc., material-discursive assemblages that decenter the human, democratize research relationships (to include matter) and disrupt linear research practices. 7 Realizing the Power of the Video Apparatus The contributions to this issue also extend

In: Video Journal of Education and Pedagogy
Author: Yaron Meron

philosophical degrees of authenticity. For example, debates have emerged in discussions around ethnographic authenticity ( Banks, 2013 ) or evidential partiality ( Winston, 1998 ), as well as investigations into new forms of subjectivity, such as the democratisation of photography in relation to social media

In: Video Journal of Education and Pedagogy