Culturally Responsive Methodologies
Mere Berryman, Suzanne SooHoo, Ann Nevin
Emerald Group Publishing, Jan 17, 2013 - Reference - 350 pages
"Culturally Responsive Methodology" puts forward a new position from which to navigate our research in the hope that we can contribute to a more respectful and humble way of working with all peoples. These new methodologies require the researcher to develop relationships that may enable them to intimately come to respect and know the "Other" with whom they seek to study. Such a process of reciprocity challenges traditional research notions of distance and neutrality, opening up instead streams of research that call for engagement through the establishment of relational discourses. The chapters included in the book show how the researchers find, discover, and invent methodology that benefits both the researcher and subject, from their insider knowledge and from the epistemology of others. "Culturally Responsive Methodologies" is ideally suited for qualitative research work and therefore would be used in Research Qualitative Methods courses. The book will also appeal to researchers, doctoral students, teacher educators and educators throughout the world who share an interest in culturally responsive research and practice.
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Seeking to Collaborate Making Connections Developing Relationships Understanding the Differential Power Relationships Inherent in this Process
Learning from each other How we as Researchers Engaged with our Communities to Coconstruct New Knowledge to Learn and to Contribute
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American approach asked Auckland beneﬁt Berryman Bishop challenge Chapman University chapter classroom co-constructed collaborative colonization connections context conversations critical pedagogy culturally responsive methodology culturally responsive research decolonizing deﬁned Denzin dialogue difﬁcult discourse Educational Research engage epistemology ethical experiences feminist ﬁeld ﬁnd ﬁndings ﬁrst framework Freire Glynn humility identiﬁed identity immigrant Indigenous researchers inﬂuence interactions Islam journey kanohi kaumatua kaupapa Maori research knowledge Kotahitanga learning lesbian lives Maori cultural Maori language Maori students means Muslim narrative Native Native American non-Maori one’s Pakeha Palmerston North paradigms perspective position powhiri practices qualitative research questions reﬂect relationships research methodologies research participants research-whanau researcher and participants respect river role shared signiﬁcant Smith socially responsible SooHoo space special education speciﬁc stories teachers teaching Thousand Oaks traditional tribal understanding University University of Waikato voice Western whakapapa whakatau whanau Zealand