By the same authors

Researcher safety? Ethnography in the Interdisciplinary World of Audit Cultures

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Researcher safety? Ethnography in the Interdisciplinary World of Audit Cultures. / Morgan, Jennifer Elizabeth; Pink, Sarah.

In: Cultural Studies: Critical Methodologies, 22.09.2017.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Morgan, JE & Pink, S 2017, 'Researcher safety? Ethnography in the Interdisciplinary World of Audit Cultures', Cultural Studies: Critical Methodologies.

APA

Morgan, J. E., & Pink, S. (Accepted/In press). Researcher safety? Ethnography in the Interdisciplinary World of Audit Cultures. Cultural Studies: Critical Methodologies.

Vancouver

Morgan JE, Pink S. Researcher safety? Ethnography in the Interdisciplinary World of Audit Cultures. Cultural Studies: Critical Methodologies. 2017 Sep 22.

Author

Morgan, Jennifer Elizabeth ; Pink, Sarah. / Researcher safety? Ethnography in the Interdisciplinary World of Audit Cultures. In: Cultural Studies: Critical Methodologies. 2017.

Bibtex - Download

@article{f447d00c50284a478bfda1e58603cde5,
title = "Researcher safety? Ethnography in the Interdisciplinary World of Audit Cultures",
abstract = "Anthropologists intermittently reflect on the danger and risk that ethnography can involve. Here, we advance this question in a contemporary research environment where the regulatory logics of occupational safety and health (OSH) encroach increasingly on anthropological practice through institutional research governance. We draw on our research into workplace OSH in the construction, healthcare, and logistics sectors – a research field dominated by behavioural theories that support the preventative logics of OSH regulation. Taking an autoethnographic approach, we explore how researching in potentially dangerous environments requires ethnographers to learn how to be safe through others’ situated safety logics and through those of researcher safety. It is, we argue, through these engagements with the improvisory ways that workers generally, and researchers specifically, engage with safety, that another set of inconsistencies between OSH preventative logics and our anthropological understanding of how ethnographic knowing emerges become visible.",
author = "Morgan, {Jennifer Elizabeth} and Sarah Pink",
year = "2017",
month = "9",
day = "22",
language = "English",
journal = "Cultural Studies: Critical Methodologies",
issn = "1532-7086",
publisher = "SAGE Publications Inc.",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Researcher safety? Ethnography in the Interdisciplinary World of Audit Cultures

AU - Morgan, Jennifer Elizabeth

AU - Pink, Sarah

PY - 2017/9/22

Y1 - 2017/9/22

N2 - Anthropologists intermittently reflect on the danger and risk that ethnography can involve. Here, we advance this question in a contemporary research environment where the regulatory logics of occupational safety and health (OSH) encroach increasingly on anthropological practice through institutional research governance. We draw on our research into workplace OSH in the construction, healthcare, and logistics sectors – a research field dominated by behavioural theories that support the preventative logics of OSH regulation. Taking an autoethnographic approach, we explore how researching in potentially dangerous environments requires ethnographers to learn how to be safe through others’ situated safety logics and through those of researcher safety. It is, we argue, through these engagements with the improvisory ways that workers generally, and researchers specifically, engage with safety, that another set of inconsistencies between OSH preventative logics and our anthropological understanding of how ethnographic knowing emerges become visible.

AB - Anthropologists intermittently reflect on the danger and risk that ethnography can involve. Here, we advance this question in a contemporary research environment where the regulatory logics of occupational safety and health (OSH) encroach increasingly on anthropological practice through institutional research governance. We draw on our research into workplace OSH in the construction, healthcare, and logistics sectors – a research field dominated by behavioural theories that support the preventative logics of OSH regulation. Taking an autoethnographic approach, we explore how researching in potentially dangerous environments requires ethnographers to learn how to be safe through others’ situated safety logics and through those of researcher safety. It is, we argue, through these engagements with the improvisory ways that workers generally, and researchers specifically, engage with safety, that another set of inconsistencies between OSH preventative logics and our anthropological understanding of how ethnographic knowing emerges become visible.

M3 - Article

JO - Cultural Studies: Critical Methodologies

JF - Cultural Studies: Critical Methodologies

SN - 1532-7086

ER -