Imagine! Different in academia. is the recording of a talk presented at the International Symposium on Poetic Inquiry in Cape Town in May 2022.
publication: 62 Results found.
This article reports an empirical study into the lived experience of fibromyalgia, which led to the identificiation of four forms of resistance against processes of marginalisation amongst those who have been diagnosed with fibromyalgia.
This is the recording of the book launch event to celebrate the publication of "Making the most of your research journal".
This is an excerpt of "Just one more time...", a fictionalised account of real-life experiences during the first year of the COVID19 pandemic.
This article presents the Systematic Visuo-Textual Analysis, a framework combining visual and textual data in a systematic, analytical approach.
This is an extract from my contribution to the LSE Impact blog discussing how to keep an effective research journal, thereby busting some of the myths surrounding research journaling.
"Making the most of your research journal" offers guidance and additional resources to make research journaling effective.
This article presents disabled academics' experiences and collective understandings of ableism as constructed through normalisation and able-bodiedness.
This poem about full ethical approval is the outcome of poetic inquiry and analysis within Embodied Inquiry from my research with academics.
This article discusses researchers' experiences of interdisciplinary research to maximize the benefits of interdisciplinary research.
Accounting for the interdisciplinary nature of the field, this book has been written to be a concise primer into Embodied Inquiry for research students, scholars and practitioners alike.
This article reports on a study with over 100 Graduate Teaching Assistants exploring experiences of ‘cultural bumps’ at a UK University.
Deeply embedded in personal experiences, this perceptive book provides examples for universities to develop inclusive practices, accessible working and learning conditions and a less ableist environment.
In this article, I draw on three case studies to explore the relationship between participatory and creative research methods.
This is an example of an ethnographic poem, the output of poetic inquiry and analysis within Embodied Inquiry from my research with academics.
The book "Ableism in Academia" provides an interdisciplinary outlook on ableism that is currently missing. Through reporting research data and exploring personal experiences, the contributors theorise and conceptualise what it means to be/work outside...