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Hesse-Biber, Sharlene Nagy, and Michelle L. Yaiser. (eds.). (2003). Feminist Perspectives on Social Research.
PART I. METHODS, METHODOLOGY, EPISTEMOLOGY.
Feminist Approaches to Research as a Process : Reconceptualizing Epistemology, Methodology and Method, Sharlene Nagy Hesse-Biber, Patricia Leavy, and Michelle L. Yaiser.
Women’s Perspectives as Radical Critique of Sociology, Dorothy Smith.
Rethinking Standpoint Epistemology: What Is Strong Objectivity?, Sandra Harding.
Tracing the Contours: Feminist Research and Feminist Objectivity, Kum-Kum Bhavnani.
A Feminist Epistemology, Joey Sprague and Diane Kobrynowicz.
PART II. STRATEGIES ON ISSUES OF RACE, CLASS, GENDER, & SEXUALITY.
Difference Matters: Studying Across Race, Class, Gender and Sexuality, Sharlene Nagy Hesse-Biber and Michelle L. Yaiser.
A Conceptual Framework for Understanding Race, Class, Gender, and Sexuality, Lynn Weber.
Rethinking Social Class: Qualitative Perspectives on Class and Gender, Diane Reay.
Parenting in Black and White Families: The Interaction of Gender with Race and Class, Shirley Hill and Joey Sprague.
Can Men Be Subjects of Feminist Thought?, Sandra Harding.
Fieldwork in Lesbian and Gay Communities, Kathleen Weston.
PART III. APPLICATIONS AND METHODS.
How Feminists Practice Social Research, Sharlene Nagy Hesse-Biber, Denise Leckenby, and Michelle L. Yaiser.
Talking and Listening from Women’s Standpoint: Feminist Strategies for Interviewing and Analysis, Marjorie DeVault.
Gendering Violence: Masculinity and Power in Men’s Accounts of Domestic Violence, Kristin Anderson and Debra Umberson.
Focus Groups: A Feminist Method, Sue Wilkinson.
Vulnerability and Dangerousness: The Construction of Gender through Conversation about Violence, Jocelyn Hollander.
Some Thoughts by an “Unrepentant Positivist” Who Considers Herself a Feminist Nonetheless, Janet Saltzman Chafetz.
The Blacker the Berry: Gender, Skin Tone, Self-Esteem, and Self-Efficacy, Maxine Thompson and Verna Keith.
Inferences Regarding the Personality Traits and Sexual Orientation of Physically Androgynous People, Laura Madson.
The Outsider Phenomenon, Nancy Naples.
The Social Organization of Sexuality and Gender in Alternative Hard Rock: An Analysis of Intersectionality, Mimi Schippers.
What’s So Feminist About Women’s Oral History?, Susan Geiger.
But Sometimes You’re Not Part of the Story: Oral Histories and Ways of Remembering and Telling, Antoinette Errante.

Hesse-Biber, Sharlene Nagy, and Michelle L. Yaiser. (eds.). (2003). Feminist Perspectives on Social Research.
PART I. METHODS, METHODOLOGY, EPISTEMOLOGY.
Feminist Approaches to Research as a Process : Reconceptualizing Epistemology, Methodology and Method, Sharlene Nagy Hesse-Biber, Patricia Leavy, and Michelle L. Yaiser.
Women’s Perspectives as Radical Critique of Sociology, Dorothy Smith.
Rethinking Standpoint Epistemology: What Is Strong Objectivity?, Sandra Harding.
Tracing the Contours: Feminist Research and Feminist Objectivity, Kum-Kum Bhavnani.
A Feminist Epistemology, Joey Sprague and Diane Kobrynowicz.
PART II. STRATEGIES ON ISSUES OF RACE, CLASS, GENDER, & SEXUALITY.

Difference Matters: Studying Across Race, Class, Gender and Sexuality, Sharlene Nagy Hesse-Biber and Michelle L. Yaiser.
A Conceptual Framework for Understanding Race, Class, Gender, and Sexuality, Lynn Weber.
Rethinking Social Class: Qualitative Perspectives on Class and Gender, Diane Reay.
Parenting in Black and White Families: The Interaction of Gender with Race and Class, Shirley Hill and Joey Sprague.
Can Men Be Subjects of Feminist Thought?, Sandra Harding.
Fieldwork in Lesbian and Gay Communities, Kathleen Weston.
PART III. APPLICATIONS AND METHODS.

How Feminists Practice Social Research, Sharlene Nagy Hesse-Biber, Denise Leckenby, and Michelle L. Yaiser.
Talking and Listening from Women’s Standpoint: Feminist Strategies for Interviewing and Analysis, Marjorie DeVault.
Gendering Violence: Masculinity and Power in Men’s Accounts of Domestic Violence, Kristin Anderson and Debra Umberson.
Focus Groups: A Feminist Method, Sue Wilkinson.
Vulnerability and Dangerousness: The Construction of Gender through Conversation about Violence, Jocelyn Hollander.
Some Thoughts by an “Unrepentant Positivist” Who Considers Herself a Feminist Nonetheless, Janet Saltzman Chafetz.
The Blacker the Berry: Gender, Skin Tone, Self-Esteem, and Self-Efficacy, Maxine Thompson and Verna Keith.
Inferences Regarding the Personality Traits and Sexual Orientation of Physically Androgynous People, Laura Madson.
The Outsider Phenomenon, Nancy Naples.
The Social Organization of Sexuality and Gender in Alternative Hard Rock: An Analysis of Intersectionality, Mimi Schippers.
What’s So Feminist About Women’s Oral History?, Susan Geiger.
But Sometimes You’re Not Part of the Story: Oral Histories and Ways of Remembering and Telling, Antoinette Errante.

Hesse-Biber, Sharlene Nagy, and Patricia Leavy. (eds.). (2003). Approaches to Qualitative Research: A Reader on Theory and Practice.
I. DISTINGUISHING QUALITATIVE RESEARCH.
1. Competing Paradigms in Qualitative Research: Theories and Issues, Egon G. Guba and Yvonna S. Lincoln.
2. Overcoming Dualisms: A Feminist Agenda for Sociological Methodology, Joey Sprague and Mary Zimmerman.
3. How Standpoint Methodology Informs Philosophy of Social Science, Sandra Harding.
4. The Blending of Qualitative and Quantitative Methods in Understanding Childbearing among Welfare Recipients, Mark R. Rank.
5. Dimensions of Desire: Bridging Qualitative and Quantitative Methods in a Study of Female Adolescent Sexuality, Deborah L. Tolman and Laura Szalacha.
II. INTERACTION AND POSITIONALITY WITHIN QUALITATIVE RESEARCH.
6. Culture to Culture: Ethnography and Cultural Studies as Critical Intervention, bell hooks.
7. “You Still Takin’ Notes?” Fieldwork and Problems of Informed Consent, Barrie Thorne.
8. Fieldwork in Lesbian and Gay Communities, Kath Weston.
9. Depth Interviewing, William L. Miller and Benjamin F. Crabtree.
10. “White Like Me?” Methods, Meaning, and Manipulation in the Field of White Studies, Charles A. Gallagher.
11. Beginning Where We Are: Feminist Methodology in Oral History, Kathryn Anderson, Susan Armitage, Dana Jack, and Judith Wittner.
12. Understanding Domestic Service through Orla History and the Census: The Case of Grand Falls, Newfoundland, Ingrid Botting.
13. Focus Groups, David L. Morgan.
14. Why Urban Parents Resist Involvement in Their Children’s Elementary Education, Peter McDermott and Julia Rothenberg.
III. UNOBTRUSIVE METHODS, VISUAL RESEARCH, AND CULTURAL STUDIES.
15. Following in Foucault’s Footsteps: Text and Context in Qualitative Research, Lindsay Prior.
16. Photographs wihtin the Sociological Research Project, Jon Prosser and Dona Schwartz.
17. Analyses of Moving Images, Diana Rose.
18. Introducing Online Methods, Chris Mann and Fiona Stewart.
19. A Content Analysis of Internet-Accessible Written Pornographic Depictions, Denna Harmon and Scot B. Boeringer.
IV. ANALYSIS, INTERPRETATION, AND THE WRITING OF QUALITATIVE DATA.
20. An End to Innocence: The Ethnography of Ethnography, John Van Maanen.
21. The Art and Politics of Interpretation, Norman K. Denzin.
22. Writing: A Method of Inquiry, Laural Richardson.
23. Grounded Theory, Kathy Charmaz.
24. “That’s Not What I Said”: Interpretive Conflict in Oral Narrative Research, Katherine Borland.
25. Unleashing Frankenstein’s Monster? The Use of Computers in Qualitative Research, Sharlene Hesse-Biber.

Hesse-Biber, Sharlene Nagy, and Patricia Leavy. (eds.). (2003). Approaches to Qualitative Research: A Reader on Theory and Practice.
I. DISTINGUISHING QUALITATIVE RESEARCH.
1. Competing Paradigms in Qualitative Research: Theories and Issues, Egon G. Guba and Yvonna S. Lincoln.
2. Overcoming Dualisms: A Feminist Agenda for Sociological Methodology, Joey Sprague and Mary Zimmerman.
3. How Standpoint Methodology Informs Philosophy of Social Science, Sandra Harding.
4. The Blending of Qualitative and Quantitative Methods in Understanding Childbearing among Welfare Recipients, Mark R. Rank.
5. Dimensions of Desire: Bridging Qualitative and Quantitative Methods in a Study of Female Adolescent Sexuality, Deborah L. Tolman and Laura Szalacha.
II. INTERACTION AND POSITIONALITY WITHIN QUALITATIVE RESEARCH.

6. Culture to Culture: Ethnography and Cultural Studies as Critical Intervention, bell hooks.
7. “You Still Takin’ Notes?” Fieldwork and Problems of Informed Consent, Barrie Thorne.
8. Fieldwork in Lesbian and Gay Communities, Kath Weston.
9. Depth Interviewing, William L. Miller and Benjamin F. Crabtree.
10. “White Like Me?” Methods, Meaning, and Manipulation in the Field of White Studies, Charles A. Gallagher.
11. Beginning Where We Are: Feminist Methodology in Oral History, Kathryn Anderson, Susan Armitage, Dana Jack, and Judith Wittner.
12. Understanding Domestic Service through Orla History and the Census: The Case of Grand Falls, Newfoundland, Ingrid Botting.
13. Focus Groups, David L. Morgan.
14. Why Urban Parents Resist Involvement in Their Children’s Elementary Education, Peter McDermott and Julia Rothenberg.
III. UNOBTRUSIVE METHODS, VISUAL RESEARCH, AND CULTURAL STUDIES.

15. Following in Foucault’s Footsteps: Text and Context in Qualitative Research, Lindsay Prior.
16. Photographs wihtin the Sociological Research Project, Jon Prosser and Dona Schwartz.
17. Analyses of Moving Images, Diana Rose.
18. Introducing Online Methods, Chris Mann and Fiona Stewart.
19. A Content Analysis of Internet-Accessible Written Pornographic Depictions, Denna Harmon and Scot B. Boeringer.
IV. ANALYSIS, INTERPRETATION, AND THE WRITING OF QUALITATIVE DATA.

20. An End to Innocence: The Ethnography of Ethnography, John Van Maanen.
21. The Art and Politics of Interpretation, Norman K. Denzin.
22. Writing: A Method of Inquiry, Laural Richardson.
23. Grounded Theory, Kathy Charmaz.
24. “That’s Not What I Said”: Interpretive Conflict in Oral Narrative Research, Katherine Borland.
25. Unleashing Frankenstein’s Monster? The Use of Computers in Qualitative Research, Sharlene Hesse-Biber.

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Holley, L. C., C. Risley-Curtiss, T. Stott, D. R. Jackson, and R. Nelson. (2007). “It’s Not Scary”: Empowering Women Students to become Researchers. Affilia, 22(1): 99-115.

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Jamieson, Lynn, Roona Simpson, and Ruth Lewis. (eds.) (2011). Researching Families and Relationships: Reflections on Process. Palgrave Macmillan.
Framing Relationships and Families; D.Morgan.
Researching Men’s Same-Sex Relationships in a Socially-Excluding Context: The Case of Nigeria; D.Allman.
Researching Social Attitudes towards Families and Relationships; F.Wasoff.
When a Family is Not a ‘Family’: The Value of Confusion in Cross-Cultural Research; I.Naumann.
Losing (my) Autonomy Under the Ethical Committee’s Gaze; S.Wilson.
Where is the Care? Conceptualising and Researching Families’ Responsibilities and Work in a Survey; L.McKie & A.Smith.
Engaging with Families and Relationships; K.Tisdall.
Unfamiliar Places and Other People’s Spaces: Reflections on the Practical Challenges of Researching Families in their Homes; A.MacLean.
Researching Children and Families in Schools; J.Spratt.
Hanging About and Hanging in There: Dilemmas in Managing Research Relationships with Young People; K.Philip.
Dad Said ‘She Won’t Talk’ Ö but He Does: Messy Realities of Negotiating Access to Children through Parental Gatekeepers; L.Hill.
See No Evil, Hear No Evil: Do Children In Distress Take Second Place?; S.Nelson.
In the Field: Research Relationships; A.Bancroft.
Only Nodding and Smiling: Reflections on Feelings of Complicity in Interviewing; A.Bell.
‘I Don’t Know Where to Put Myself’: The Boundaries of Researcher Roles and Responsibilities; G.Highet.
Performing Secrecy: Maintaining the Hidden Identity of Research Informants in Public; J.Speirs.
Keeping it in the Family: Conducting Research Interviews with your own Family Members; J.Seymour.
Is There a Place for Physical Engagement in the Adult Researcher-Child Participant Research Relationship?; S.Milne.
Time and Place: In and Beyond ‘the Field’ Stuart; C.Aitken.
Second best? Raising the Status of Telephone Interviewing in Research; E.Davidson.
‘I Can’t Share That With You Yet’: The Line between Protecting Premature Research Findings and being a Cooperative Colleague; G.Nowak.
Making it Through the Night: The Experience and Impact of doing Research on Night-Time Care; H.Wilkinson.
The Uncomfortable Context: Reflections on Time and Space when Researching Young People’s Experiences of Parental Substance Misuse; K.Houm¯ller & S.Bernays.
Feeling at Home: Researching Children’s Experiences of Residential Care; S.Elsley.
Interpreting and Representing Families and Relationships; L.Jamieson.
“The Things Children Say”: Understanding Children as Narrators of their Lives; A.James.
The Emotional Impacts of Working with Sensitive Secondary Data; S.Jackson, K.Backett-Milburn & E.Newell.
Hearing Men Changed my Mind but it is Still a Feminist Issue!; S.Kelly.
Using Mixed Methods to Research Families and Relationships; V.May.
Making Sense of Family Resemblance: The Politics of Visual Perception; K.Davies.
What Happens Next? Getting Research into Policy and Practice; S.Morton & S.Nutley.
Sharing Slippery Knowledge: Handling the Unintended Impact of Knowledge Exchange; H.Wilkinson.
The Process of Editing from Academic to ‘Real World’ Language; J.Flueckiger.
Dissemination - ‘Sounds Painful!’: Experiences in a Dedicated Knowledge Exchange Role on a Government Survey; L.Kelly.
Construing or Misconstruing Families in Research and Media; V.Skafida.
Communicating Edinburgh City Council’s Annual Neighbourhood Survey; D.Porteous.
Conclusion.
Pains and Pleasures.
The Future of Families and Relationships Research

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