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Ethical Practice in Participatory Visual Research with Girls
Edited by Relebohile Moletsane, Lisa Wiebesiek, Astrid Treffrey-Goatley, and April Madrona
Foreword by Claudia Mitchell
218 pages, 17 illus., bibliog., index
ISBN 978-1-80073-033-5 $120.00/£89.00 Hb Not Yet Published (March 2021)
eISBN 978-1-80073-034-2 eBook Not Yet Published
Girls and young women, particularly those from rural and indigenous communities around the world, face some of the most adverse social issues in the world despite the existence of protective laws and international treaties. Ethical Practice in Participatory Visual Research with Girls explores the potential of participatory visual method (PVM) for girls and young women in these communities, presenting and critiquing the everyday ethical dilemmas visual researchers face and the strategies they implement to address them, reflecting on principles of autonomy, social justice, and beneficence in transnational, indigenous and rural contexts.
Relebohile Moletsane is Professor in the School of Education at the University of KwaZulu-Natal in Durban, South Africa.
Lisa Wiebesiek is a PhD student in the School of Education at UKZN.
Astrid Treffry-Goatley is a Post-Doctoral Research Fellow at the Centre for Visual Methodologies for Social Change.
April Mandrona is an Assistant Professor of Art Education in the Division of Art History & Contemporary Culture at NSCAD University. 2018.
Subject: Gender Studies Sociology
List of illustrations
Introduction: Doing Ethical Research with Girls and Young Women in Transnational Contexts
Relebohile Moletsane, Astrid Treffry-Goatley, Lisa Wiebesiek and April Mandrona
Chapter 1. Going Public? Decolonizing Research Ethics with Girls and Young Women
Naydene de Lange
Chapter 2. Think/Film/Screen/Change: Negotiating Ethics with Rural New Brunswick Girls and Trans and Non-binary Youth
Chapter 3. Doing Ethical Research with Girls in a Transnational Project
Astrid Treffry-Goatley, Lisa Wiebesiek, Naydene de Lange, and Relebohile Moletsane
Chapter 4. Alternative Imaginings: Re-searching Sexualized Violence with Rural Indigenous Girls
Chapter 5. Cellphilming and Consent: Young Indigenous Women Researching Gender-based Violence
The Young Indigenous Women’s Utopia with Katie MacEntee, Jennifer Altenberg, Sarah Flicker, and Kari-Dawn Wuttunee
Chapter 6. Reflecting Critically on Ethics in Research with Black South African Girls
Tamlynn Jefferis and Sadiyya Haffejee
Chapter 7. Using Photovoice for Ethical Research with Teenage Mothers in Kenya
Chapter 8. “Yu Ai Tron!” (Your Eye is Strong!): Gender, Language, and Ethics in Cameroon
Chapter 9. “Participatory Video as Method: Ethical Conundrums of Researching Cyberviolence Targeting Girls and Young Women”
Coda: Towards a New Ethics in Transnational Research with Girls and Young Women in Indigenous and Rural Communities
Relebohile Moletsane, Astrid Treffry-Goatley, April Mandrona and Lisa Wiebesiek
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