Developing collaborative research practices through autoethnography

Publikation: KonferencebidragKonferenceabstrakt til konferenceForskningpeer review

Resumé

How can autoethnography be used in critical, reflexive analysis of research relations with the aim of further developing collaborative research practices?
This workshop addresses how autoethnography can be put to use in collaborative research to explore and further the co-creation of knowledge in the light of tensions relating to power, dialogical ethics, and affective, bodily knowing. It will begin with an illustrative presentation of how autoethnography is integrated in the project Dancing with Parkinson’s in which 43 participants in Parkinson’s dance classes, together with the university researchers, co-create knowledge with roots in participants’ own experiences of Parkinson’s dance as an integral part of everyday life.
The presentation will contain autoethnographic narratives by the university researchers, articulating ethical dilemmas arising in the complex dynamics of the collaborative project. How can the university researchers make promises about the results and acknowledge that knowledge is emergent in the “co” of co-creation? How can the project open up for embodied knowledge and not reveal too much or hurt someone? How can they make space for co-researchers’ voices and articulate their own investments? The second part of the workshop will consist of an exercise where participants are invited to explore their own research relations autoethnographically.
OriginalsprogEngelsk
Publikationsdato5 feb. 2020
StatusUdgivet - 5 feb. 2020

Citer dette

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title = "Developing collaborative research practices through autoethnography",
abstract = "How can autoethnography be used in critical, reflexive analysis of research relations with the aim of further developing collaborative research practices?This workshop addresses how autoethnography can be put to use in collaborative research to explore and further the co-creation of knowledge in the light of tensions relating to power, dialogical ethics, and affective, bodily knowing. It will begin with an illustrative presentation of how autoethnography is integrated in the project Dancing with Parkinson’s in which 43 participants in Parkinson’s dance classes, together with the university researchers, co-create knowledge with roots in participants’ own experiences of Parkinson’s dance as an integral part of everyday life. The presentation will contain autoethnographic narratives by the university researchers, articulating ethical dilemmas arising in the complex dynamics of the collaborative project. How can the university researchers make promises about the results and acknowledge that knowledge is emergent in the “co” of co-creation? How can the project open up for embodied knowledge and not reveal too much or hurt someone? How can they make space for co-researchers’ voices and articulate their own investments? The second part of the workshop will consist of an exercise where participants are invited to explore their own research relations autoethnographically.",
keywords = "auto-ethnography, power relation, qualitative methods, dance for people with Parkinson's and families",
author = "Phillips, {Louise Jane} and Christensen-Stryn{\o}, {Maria Bee} and Lisbeth Fr{\o}lunde",
year = "2020",
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Developing collaborative research practices through autoethnography. / Phillips, Louise Jane; Christensen-Strynø, Maria Bee; Frølunde, Lisbeth.

2020.

Publikation: KonferencebidragKonferenceabstrakt til konferenceForskningpeer review

TY - ABST

T1 - Developing collaborative research practices through autoethnography

AU - Phillips, Louise Jane

AU - Christensen-Strynø, Maria Bee

AU - Frølunde, Lisbeth

PY - 2020/2/5

Y1 - 2020/2/5

N2 - How can autoethnography be used in critical, reflexive analysis of research relations with the aim of further developing collaborative research practices?This workshop addresses how autoethnography can be put to use in collaborative research to explore and further the co-creation of knowledge in the light of tensions relating to power, dialogical ethics, and affective, bodily knowing. It will begin with an illustrative presentation of how autoethnography is integrated in the project Dancing with Parkinson’s in which 43 participants in Parkinson’s dance classes, together with the university researchers, co-create knowledge with roots in participants’ own experiences of Parkinson’s dance as an integral part of everyday life. The presentation will contain autoethnographic narratives by the university researchers, articulating ethical dilemmas arising in the complex dynamics of the collaborative project. How can the university researchers make promises about the results and acknowledge that knowledge is emergent in the “co” of co-creation? How can the project open up for embodied knowledge and not reveal too much or hurt someone? How can they make space for co-researchers’ voices and articulate their own investments? The second part of the workshop will consist of an exercise where participants are invited to explore their own research relations autoethnographically.

AB - How can autoethnography be used in critical, reflexive analysis of research relations with the aim of further developing collaborative research practices?This workshop addresses how autoethnography can be put to use in collaborative research to explore and further the co-creation of knowledge in the light of tensions relating to power, dialogical ethics, and affective, bodily knowing. It will begin with an illustrative presentation of how autoethnography is integrated in the project Dancing with Parkinson’s in which 43 participants in Parkinson’s dance classes, together with the university researchers, co-create knowledge with roots in participants’ own experiences of Parkinson’s dance as an integral part of everyday life. The presentation will contain autoethnographic narratives by the university researchers, articulating ethical dilemmas arising in the complex dynamics of the collaborative project. How can the university researchers make promises about the results and acknowledge that knowledge is emergent in the “co” of co-creation? How can the project open up for embodied knowledge and not reveal too much or hurt someone? How can they make space for co-researchers’ voices and articulate their own investments? The second part of the workshop will consist of an exercise where participants are invited to explore their own research relations autoethnographically.

KW - auto-ethnography

KW - power relation, qualitative methods

KW - dance for people with Parkinson's and families

UR - https://kuleuvencongres.be/ecqi2020/

M3 - Conference abstract for conference

ER -