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Cycling 'subjects' in ongoing-formation: the politics of interviews and interview analysis

Published on Sep 1, 2017in Journal of Sociology
· DOI :10.1177/1440783317715805
Jennifer Bonham8
Estimated H-index: 8
(University of Adelaide),
Carol Bacchi26
Estimated H-index: 26
(University of Adelaide)
Abstract
This article offers a poststructuralist analytic strategy that highlights the political nature of interview analysis. Interviews pose a particular challenge for poststructuralist researchers given ...
  • References (31)
  • Citations (6)
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References31
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#1Karolina Doughty (University of Brighton)H-Index: 7
#2Lesley Murray (University of Brighton)H-Index: 10
This article seeks to contribute to the growing body of literature on the politics of mobility, revealing the ways in which the governing of mobility intersects with everyday mobile lives. We suggest that dominant and enduring institutional discourses of mobility, which are pervaded by a privileging of individualised automobility, can be conceptualised around a framework of morality, modernity and freedom. By examining everyday discourses of mobility in this context we highlight the ways in whic...
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#1Carol BacchiH-Index: 26
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#1Jennifer BonhamH-Index: 8
#2Carol BacchiH-Index: 26
Last. Thomas WannerH-Index: 1
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#1Paul Hanna (University of Brighton)H-Index: 13
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Drawing on contemporary research into ethical consumption and sustainable tourism this article starts by outlining the ways in which sustainable tourism (and other forms of ethical consumption) has been understood as a means to perform class based distinctions. At this stage, it is suggested that whilst class may be one factor in understanding such a complex phenomena there might also be a need to examine the practices of sustainable tourist in a manner that takes seriously individual attempts t...
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#1Elizabeth Adams St. Pierre (UGA: University of Georgia)H-Index: 24
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#1Joanna K. Fadyl (AUT: Auckland University of Technology)H-Index: 9
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#1Lisa A. Mazzei (GU: Gonzaga University)H-Index: 21
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In this article, the authors respond to the editors’ call to challenge simplistic and mechanistic approaches to qualitative research that preclude dense and multilayered treatment of data. The editors assert that such practices can lead to (over)simplified knowledge claims, something especially risky when participant “voice” is presented as an expression of “experience” devoid of context. The authors approach the methodological project of a simplified voice in qualitative inquiry that attempts t...
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#1Jennifer BonhamH-Index: 8
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Purpose – The research reported in this chapter focuses on understanding the experiences of women who had decided to return to cycling in adulthood. It was anticipated these experiences could assist other women contemplating taking up cycling as well as cycling lobbyists, policy makers and planners. Methodology – The research targeted women returning to cycling in the city of Adelaide, South Australia. It was conducted using qualitative research methods including in-depth interviews, helmet-moun...
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This paper introduces the theoretical concept, problematization, as it is developed in Foucauldian-inspired poststructural analysis. The objective is two-fold: first, to show how a study of problematizations politicizes taken-for-granted “truths”; and second, to illustrate how this analytic approach opens up novel ways of approaching the study of public policy, politics and comparative politics. The study of problematizations, it suggests, directs attention to the heterogenous strategic relation...
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#1Jennifer Bonham (University of Adelaide)H-Index: 8
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Abstract ‘Hazard perception’ has become an integral part of novice driver education and training. Cyclists are often identified as one of many ‘hazards’ to look out for. We speculate that constituting cyclists as ‘hazards’, something that presents a danger or threat, may foster negative attitudes toward cyclists. Rather than accepting cyclists as ‘hazards’, our study examined the conditions that have made it possible to identify cyclists as ‘hazards’ in novice driver preparation. Informed by Mic...
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Software development is one of the few professions in Europe and the USA from which women are disappearing. Current explanations range from unproven assumptions that women cannot write algorithms t...
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Young men (aged 18–24) represent a quarter of all episodes of police custody detention for adult males in Victoria, Australia. Despite this, little is known about their experience. Using Bacchi’s F...
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#1Shelley Walker (Burnet Institute)H-Index: 5
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Utilizing Bacchi’s poststructuralist approach, “What’s the problem represented to be?,” we critically examine how the “problem” of drug use in prison is represented within a key initiative—the Iden...
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#1Carol Bacchi (University of Adelaide)H-Index: 26
This article puts in question the usefulness of the concept of “problem” or “problems” in alcohol and drug research and theory. A focus on problematizations is defended as a more effective political intervention. Particular attention is directed to the place of problematization as a mediating concept in understanding how practices constitute “objects” and “subjects,” a proposition commonly linked to “the ontological turn.” To access and analyze problematizations, the article puts forward a Fouca...
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#1Petra Mäkelä (University of Westminster)H-Index: 4
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