Now showing items 1-10 of 22
New technologies and creative practices in teaching groupwork
(Whiting and Birch, 2017-04-01)
This paper introduces the use of new technologies and creative practices in teaching groupwork within two applied Irish postgraduate MA courses (Social Work and Community Development). By reflecting on experiences of ...
Echanges épistolaires Echanges épistolaires en anthropologie : l'enquête Harvard-Irlande/ Letters in anthropological research: the Harvard-Irish Survey (1930-1936)
This article examines a selection of the professional and private letters associated with the social anthropology strand of the Harvard-Irish Survey (1930-1936). These research letters contribute to the historiography of ...
Singular Identities Managing Stigma, Resisting Voices
This paper argues that single women are stigmatised in contemporary Irish society and that this is particularly evident in people's everyday interactions with single women. Stigmatising interactions are apparent in relation ...
Family and Community: (Re)Telling Our Own Story
The contribution of family, kin and community relations to sustaining a rural way of life was the primary focus of Arensberg and Kimball's anthropological study of Irish families in the 1930s, published as Family and ...
Caught in the Cultural Lag: The Stigma of Singlehood
(Psychology Press, 2005)
Perfidious and Pernicious Singlism
Developing a Sociological Model for Researching Women's Self and Social Identities
For those interested in researching the consequences of strong ideologies on women's identities, an empirical model that focuses our research attention on the self-identity and social identity of individual women may be ...
Revisiting and Reframing the Anthropological Archive: the Harvard-Irish Survey (1930-1936)
We consider a methodological opportunity when revisiting classical anthropological studies, namely the social anthropological archive of the Harvard-Irish Survey (1930-1936). A gift of the Irish field diaries of Conrad ...
Academic Women's Studies in the Republic of Ireland
(Feminist Press, 1992)
[No abstract available]