The transformative process of Indigenous autoethnography: (re)connecting with Kaupapa Māori [Online case study]

Carey, Melissa (2018) The transformative process of Indigenous autoethnography: (re)connecting with Kaupapa Māori [Online case study]. In: SAGE Research Methods Cases Part 2. Sage Publications, London, United Kingdom. ISBN 9781526439994


Autoethnography is the writing of self within the context of culture, society, politics, and history. This case explores a Kaupapa Māori autoethnographic doctoral research project. The research design, process, product, and method in action are explored within this case. This case also provides an opportunity to discuss and explore examples from the final thesis document which is the product of the research journey. Using the writing process developed through the use of the sociological imagination, systematic sociological introspection, and the dialogical approach of Bakhtin, students are encouraged to complete the activity to develop their own transformative cultural writing which will enhance their research writing experience and outcomes.

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Item Type: Book Chapter (Commonwealth Reporting Category B)
Refereed: Yes
Item Status: Live Archive
Additional Information: Online case study. Permanent restricted access to paper in accordance with the copyright policy of the publisher.
Faculty / Department / School: Current - Faculty of Health, Engineering and Sciences - School of Nursing and Midwifery
Date Deposited: 23 Aug 2018 02:42
Last Modified: 07 Feb 2019 22:25
Uncontrolled Keywords: Kaupapa Maori, autoethnography, research, case study
Fields of Research : 22 Philosophy and Religious Studies > 2203 Philosophy > 220399 Philosophy not elsewhere classified
Socio-Economic Objective: C Society > 92 Health > 9203 Indigenous Health > 920304 Maori Health - Determinants of Health
C Society > 95 Cultural Understanding > 9599 Other Cultural Understanding > 959999 Cultural Understanding not elsewhere classified
C Society > 93 Education and Training > 9302 Teaching and Instruction > 930299 Teaching and Instruction not elsewhere classified
Identification Number or DOI: 10.4135/97815264399994

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