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Methods books and appendixes in ethnographic texts often address ethnographers’ feelings related to relationships with research participants, worries about achieving some objectivity or distance from the social world under study, and concerns about when to leave the field. Walking the participant

In: Ecclesial Practices

1 Introduction This research was structured as a multi-sited enquiry, involving working closely on media literacy pedagogy with teachers from different subject areas. A digital ethnographic approach to pedagogy was taken while making use of digital media literacy contexts for creative production

In: The International Journal of Critical Media Literacy
Author: James Spickard

My title calls to mind the old joke about how two porcupines make love: very carefully. The same should be true of theologians who want to add ethnographic techniques to their intellectual toolkit. It can be done, but it’s not simple. I want to describe some issues that arise from a social

In: Ecclesial Practices
Author: Paul Avis

The interface between ecclesiology and ethnography is currently generating interest in the academy and giving rise to significant published discussion. But it seems to me that there are some aspects of the relationship that are problematical Ideally the two disciplines should work in partnership

In: Ecclesiology

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2010 DOI: 10.1163/156913210X12555713197213 Comparative Sociology 9 (2010) 528–536 C O M P A R A T I V E S O C I O L O G Y Producing Comparability Ethnographically. Reply to Robert Prus. Ethnographic Comparisons, Complexities and Conceptualities

In: Comparative Sociology
Author: Gary Black

1 Introduction This article summarizes four ethnographic studies of separate postevangelical groups currently navigating the changing climate of evangelical Christianity in the western United States. 1 To best investigate these groups a short historical review will position

In: Ecclesial Practices