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Which clippings match 'Ethnographic Research' keyword pg.1 of 2
19 AUGUST 2015

Interview Guide Development: A 4-Stage 'Funnel' Approach

"In-depth interviewers and focus group moderators typically work from an outline of relevant topics and questions that guides them through the interview or discussion. The guide is intended to be just that, a guide, and not a strict, prescriptive document. With the guide, the ultimate goal is to enable the interviewer or moderator to efficiently incorporate all of the issues that are important to achieving the research objectives. Maintaining clarity throughout the interview or discussion on the related issues is actually a more essential purpose of the guide than the actual questions or follow-up probes it may contain.

The most typical and effective approach in constructing an interview or discussion guide is to begin broadly and progressively narrow the topic area to the subject matter of greatest importance to the research objectives, i.e., a 'funnel' approach."

(Margaret R. Roller, Research Design Review)

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TAGS

approaches to data collection • broad to narrow • constructing interview • data collection techniquesethnographic design approachethnographic methodsethnographic researchfocus groups • funnel approach • funnel interviewing approach • general to the specific • interview (research method) • interview process • interview questions • Margaret Roller • qualitative researchqualitative research interviewqualitative research technique • relevant topics • Research Design Review (blog) • research methodsrunning the interview process • staged approach • topic areas • topic outlines

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
21 SEPTEMBER 2014

Organisations, practices, actors, and events: Exploring inside the distance running social world

"This paper revisits Unruh's notions of social worlds, exploring the organisations, practices, events and actors involved within the culture of distance running, as an increasingly popular leisure activity. An ethnographic research design was utilised using a combination of interviews, observation and participant observation. Data was collected over a two-year period on a weekly basis at two local distance running clubs, and also at a series of international distance running events. This study examines the distance running world from the 'emic' perspective of the twenty participants involved. The key findings illustrate how the distance running social world permits both development and confirmation of a running identity and, with it, social fulfilment. In addition to the four main components of a distance running social world, this paper highlights a paradox whereby individuals follow an individual pursuit within the social world of the distance running community – highlighting that the focus is on both the individual and the social, an area which sociologists have to date not extensively analysed within the context of sport."

(Richard Shipway, Immy Holloway and Ian Jones, 2013)

Richard Shipway, Immy Holloway, Ian Jones (2013). "Organisations, practices, actors, and events: Exploring inside the distance running social world", International Review for the Sociology of Sport 2013;48 259-276.

TAGS

2013anthropology • behavioural science • collective identityDavid Unruh • distance runner • distance running • distance running community • emic • emic perspective • emics • ethnographic researchfield research • folkloristics • group membership • healthy body • healthy mind • Ian Jones • identity production • Immy Holloway • individual pursuit • interview (research method)leisure activity • observer • participant observation • Richard Shipway • running • running body • running club • running community • running identity • serious leisure • social fulfillment • social fulfilment • social groupsocial identity • social identity theory • social sciencesocial worldsocial worldssport and recreation • sport ethnography • sport tourism

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
17 JANUARY 2014

Westminster Papers in Communication and Culture

"Westminster Papers in Communication and Culture (WPCC) is a peer–reviewed journal, published four times a year in hard copy and online.

WPCC recognises the interdisciplinary nature of the field of Media and Cultural Studies, and therefore deliberately encourages diverse methods, contexts and themes.

Particular interests include, but are not limited to, work related to Popular Culture, Media Audiences, Political Economy, Promotional Culture, New Media, Political communication, Migration and Diasporic Studies.

A major goal of the WPCC is to help develop a de–westernised and transcultural sphere that engages both young and established scholars from different parts of the world in a critical debate about the relationship between communication, culture and society in the 21st Century."

(Anthony McNicholas)

TAGS

21st century • Andrea Medrado • Anthony McNicholas • Communication and Media Research Institute (CAMRI) • critical debate • critical discoursecultural studiesculture and society • de-westernised • diaspora • diasporic studies • ethnographic researchinterdisciplinary thinking • media and cultural studies • media audiences • media communication • media studies • migration studies • new mediapeer-reviewed journal • political communication • political economypopular culture • promotional culture • transculturalUniversity of Westminster • Westminster Papers in Communication and Culture (WPCC) • WPCC

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
21 DECEMBER 2013

Danah Boyd: The Future of Privacy in Social Media

"Today's youth are sharing a tremendous amount of information through social media. They share to connect, but in connecting, they leave large traces of their interactions for unexpected audiences to view. Those who care about privacy are scratching their heads, trying to make sense of why youth share and what it means for the future of privacy. danah will discuss how youth understand privacy in a networked world. She will describe youths' attitudes, practices, and strategies before discussing the implications for companies and the government."

(Danah Boyd, Microsoft Corporation, recorded 6 March 2012, duration 00:30:41.

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TAGS

2012 • being connected • cheating privacy • controlDanah Boyd • data persistence • ethnographic researcheveryday cultureFacebookfriendship networks • future of privacy • hanging outidentity constructionidentity performanceMicrosoft CorporationMySpace • network privacy • network public environment • networked publicsnetworked world • networked youth • online context • online interactionsparticipationpowerpower and agencyprivacy • privacy settings • private by default • private spacepublic by default private through effortpublic spacessearchabilitysharingsocial agencysocial groomingsocial identitysocial mediasocial networking sitessocial practicestechnology affordancestraces • understanding privacy • unexpected audiences • unstructured setting • video lecture • why youth share • young people

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
24 SEPTEMBER 2013

Inside Out of Mind: ethnographic research catalyst for theatre project

"Based on extraordinary and extensive ethnographic research, Inside Out of Mind offers moving insight into the mysterious domain of dementia; a world of medical magical realism peopled with puppets and performers in pursuit of a lost man in pursuit of lost love. A darkly comic and empathic tale."

(Meeting Ground Theatre Company)

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TAGS

Anna Mottram • arts and sciencesdementiadissemination through performanceethnographic researchethnographically informed study • Health Care Assistant (HCA) • healthcare • Holly-Robyn Harrison • hospital treatment • hospital wards • Inside Out of Mind (play) • Jarrod Cooke • Jim Findley • Joanna Macleod • Joanne Lloyd • Justine Schneider • Kezia Scales • Lakeside Arts Centre (Nottingham) • Lily Lowe-Myers • Maurice Roeves • Maxine Finch • medical research • Meeting Ground (theatre company) • NHS • no name • Nottinghamnursepatient carereality as processresearch disseminationresearch project • Sean Myatt • Simon Bailey • Tanya Myers • theatre • theatre company • theatre projectstheatrical performancetheatrical playtrauma • Ulrike Johannson

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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