Handbook of Critical and Indigenous Methodologies

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Overview

The Handbook of Critical and Indigenous Methodologies is the only handbook to make connectionsregarding many of the perspectives of the “new” critical theorists and emerging indigenous methodologies.

Built on the foundation of the landmark SAGE Handbook of Qualitative Research, the Handbook of Critical and Indigenous Methodologies extends beyond the investigation of qualitative inquiry itself to explore the indigenous and nonindigenous voices that inform research, policy, politics, and social justice. Editors Norman K. Denzin, Yvonna S. Lincoln, and Linda Tuhiwai Smith explore in depth some of the newer formulations of critical theories and many indigenous perspectives, and seek to make transparent the linkages between the two.

Key Features

• Contains global examples including South African, Hawaiian, Maori, Central African and Islamic ones.

• Includes a “Who’s Who” of educators and researchers in critical methodologies.

• Provides a comprehensive body of work that represents the state of the art for critical methodologies and indigenous discourses

• Covers the history of critical and indigenous theory and how it came to inform and impact qualitative research

• Offers an historical representation of critical theory, critical pedagogy, and indigenous discourse.

• Explores critical theory and action theory, and their hybrid discourses: PAR, feminism, action research, social constructivism, ethnodrama, community action research, poetics.

• Presents a candid conversation between indigenous and nonindigenous discourses.

This Handbook serves as a guide to help Western researchers understand the new and reconfigured territories they might wish to explore.

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Editorial Reviews

Choice Magazine
"They cover much ground, but [...] for this reviewer, two types of essays stand out as particularly valuable: those that address fairly concrete issues and situations, and those written by individuals who inhabit more than one conceptual universe. There are ample examples of both categories. "— O. Pi-Sunyer
CHOICE magazine - O. Pi-Sunyer
"They cover much ground, but [...] for this reviewer, two types of essays stand out as particularly valuable: those that address fairly concrete issues and situations, and those written by individuals who inhabit more than one conceptual universe. There are ample examples of both categories."
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781412918039
  • Publisher: SAGE Publications
  • Publication date: 5/7/2008
  • Edition description: New Edition
  • Pages: 624
  • Sales rank: 1,135,042
  • Product dimensions: 7.20 (w) x 10.10 (h) x 1.50 (d)

Meet the Author

Norman K. Denzin is Distinguished Professor of Communications, College of Communications Scholar, and Research Professor of Communications, Sociology, and Humanities at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. Denzin is the author or editor of more than two dozen books, including Indians on Display; Custer on Canvas; The Qualitative Manifesto; Qualitative Inquiry Under Fire; Searching for Yellowstone; Reading Race; Interpretive Ethnography; The Cinematic Society; The Voyeur’s Gaze; and The Alcoholic Self. He is past editor of The Sociological Quarterly, co-editor (with Yvonna S. Lincoln) of four editions of the Handbook of Qualitative Research, coeditor (with Michael D. Giardina) of eight plenary volumes from the annual Congress of Qualitative Inquiry, co-editor (with Lincoln) of the methods journal Qualitative Inquiry, founding editor of Cultural Studies/Critical Methodologies and International Review of Qualitative Research, and editor of three book series.

Yvonna S. Lincoln is Professor of Higher Education and Educational Administration at Texas A & M University. She is author, coauthor, or editor of such books as Naturalistic Inquiry and Fourth Generation Evaluation (both with Egon G. Guba), and Organizational Theory and Inquiry. Vice President of Division J (Postsecondary Education) of the American Educational Research Association, Dr. Lincoln formerly served as president of the American Evaluation Association and is the recipient of many prestigious awards. Dr. Lincoln coedited, with Dr. Denzin, the Handbook of Qualitative Research.

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Table of Contents

Chapter 1. Introduction: Critical Methodologies and Indigenous Inquiry - Norman K. Denzin and Yvonna S. Lincoln
Part I. Locating the Field: Performing Theories of Decolonizing Inquiry
Chapter 2. Decolonizing Performances: Deconstructing the Global Postcolonial - Beth Blue Swadener and Kagendo Mutua
Chapter 3. Feminisms From Unthought Locations: Indigenous Worldviews, Marginalized Feminisms, and Revisioning an Anticolonial Social Science - Gaile S. Cannella and Kathryn D. Manuelito
Chapter 4. Waiting for the Call: The Moral Activist Role of Critical Race Theory Scholarship - Gloria Ladson-Billings and Jamel K. Donnor
Chapter 5. Critical Race Theory and Indigenous Methodologies - Christopher Dunbar Jr.
Chapter 6. Queer(y)ing the Postcolonial Through the West(ern) - Bryant Keith Alexander
Chapter 7. Indigenous Knowledges in Education: Complexities, Dangers, and Profound Benefits - Joe L. Kincheloe and Shirley R. Steinberg
Chapter 8. Do You Believe in Geneva? Methods and Ethics at the Global-Local Nexus - Michelle Fine, Eve Tuck, and Sarah Zeller-Berkman
Chapter 9. Challenging Neoliberalism’s New World Order: The Promise of Critical Pedagogy - Henry A. Giroux and Susan Searls Giroux
Chapter 10. Rethinking Critical Pedagogy: Socialismo Nepantla and the Specter of Che - Nathalia Jaramillo and Peter McLaren
Part II. Critical and Indigenous Pedagogies
Chapter 11. Indigenous and Authentic: Hawaiian Epistemology and the Triangulation of Meaning - Manulani Aluli Meyer
Chapter 12. Red Pedagogy: The Un-Methodology - Sandy Grande
Chapter 13. Borderland-Mestizaje Feminism: The New Tribalism - Cinthya M. Saavedra and Ellen D. Nymark
Chapter 14. When the Ground Is Black, the Ground Is Fertile: Exploring Endarkened Feminist Epistemology and Healing Methodologies of the Spirit - Cynthia B. Dillard (Nana Mansa II of Mpeasem, Ghana, West Africa)
Chapter 15. An Islamic Perspective on Knowledge, Knowing, and Methodology - Christopher Darius Stonebanks
Part III. Critical and Indigenous Methodologies
Chapter 16. History, Myth, and Identity in the New Indian Story - Elizabeth Cook-Lynn
Chapter 17. "Self" and "Other": Auto-Reflexive and Indigenous Ethnography - Keyan G. Tomaselli, Lauren Dyll, and Michael Francis
Chapter 18. Autoethnography Is Queer - Tony E. Adams and Stacy Holman Jones
Chapter 19. Narrative Poetics and Performative Interventions - D. Soyini Madison
Chapter 20. Reading the Visual, Tracking the Global: Postcolonial Feminist Methodology and the Chameleon Codes of Resistance - Radhika Parameswaran
Part IV. Power, Truth, Ethics, and Social Justice
Chapter 21. Te Kotahitanga: Kaupapa Maori in Mainstream Classrooms - Russell Bishop
Chapter 22. Modern Democracy: The Complexities Behind Appropriating Indigenous Models of Governance and Implementation - Tim Begaye
Chapter 23. Rethinking Collaboration: Working the Indigene-Colonizer Hyphen - Alison Jones, with Kuni Jenkins
Chapter 24. Seven Orientations for the Development of Indigenous Science Education - Gregory Cajete
Chapter 25. Research Ethics for Protecting Indigenous Knowledge and Heritage: Institutional and Researcher Responsibilities - Marie Battiste
Chapter 26. Justice as Healing: Going Outside the Colonizer's Cage - Wanda D. McCaslin and Denise C. Breton
Chapter 27. The South African Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC): Ways of Knowing Mrs. Konile - Antjie Krog, Nosisi Mpolweni-Zantsi, and Kopano Ratele
Chapter 28. Transnational, National, and Indigenous Racial Subjects: Moving From Critical Discourse to Praxis - Luis Mirón
Chapter 29. Epilogue: The Lions Speak - Yvonna S. Lincoln and Norman K. Denzin
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