Table Of Contents
- About the author(s)/editor(s)
- About the book
- This eBook can be cited
- Table of Contents
- Foreword (Maggie MacLure)
- Introduction: Multiplicities of Data Encounters (Mirka Koro-Ljungberg, Teija Löytönen, and Marek Tesar)
- Chapter One: Performing Data (Iris Duhn)
- Data Laughs
- Data is Serious
- Plastic Data
- Choosing a Performance Mode
- The Thing with Data
- The Perception of Data
- Data and Meaning Making
- Performance Concludes
- Chapter Two: Befriending Snow: On Data as an Ontologically Significant Research Companion (Pauliina Rautio and Anna Vladimirova)
- Becoming Companions
- Getting Attached
- Long Term (Research) Companionship
- Chapter Three: (Becoming-with) Water as Data (Margaret Somerville)
- Anarchive 1# Then: Becoming-Frog (2007)
- Wetlands as Bodies of Water
- Anarchive 1# Now: The Eye of the Fish (March–April 2016)
- Anarchive 2# Then: Crying-Songs to Remember (Somerville & Perkins, 2010)
- Anarchive #2 Now: Daphne’s Crying Songs to Remember (2016)
- Anarchive 3# Then: A Literature Review of Water (Somerville, 2013)
- Watermark I: Water as Flow
- Watermark II: Water as Omnipresence
- Watermark III: Water as Transmutable
- Anarchive 3# Now: Watermarks Boorlong Creek March 31, 2016
- Return to Booralong creek 31 March 1 pm
- Anarchive 4# Then: Emergent Literacies (Children, Place Sustainability, 2015)
- Anarchive 4# Now: Sound of Gurgling Water
- Summary notes
- Chapter Four: Data Provocations: Disappointing, Failing, Malfunctioning (Bidisha Banerjee and Mindy Blaise)
- Surveillance and Control
- Hong Kong Shopping
- 'Life-Logging’ Hardware
- Sur/Sousveillance and Agency
- Disappointing, Failing, Malfunctioning
- Extraordinary Images? A New Level of Creative Control?
- Data Provocations
- Irruptions: In the Beginning, There Was a Hole (Marek Tesar, Mirka Koro-Ljungberg, and Teija Löytönen)
- Attempting not to Introduce Dataholes
- Dataholes Puzzled: Iteration 1
- Dataholes Puzzled: Iteration 2
- Dataholes Singing Echoed Methodologies
- Dataholes Afraid
- Dataholes Puzzled: Iteration 3
- References: N-One
- Chapter Five: Traces of Breath: An Experiment in Undoing Data Through Artistic Research (Leena Rouhiainen)
- Offerings from Artistic Research
- On Embodiment in Writing
- A Poetic Exposition
- Chapter Six: Data: The Wonder of It All (Norman K. Denzin)
- We Need a New Word
- An Aside on the Method of Instances
- Toward a Perfomative Cultural Politics
- Performance as Intervention
- Performance, Cultural Process, Politics
- Back to Laramie, Wyoming, Ten Years Later
- In Conclusion: Back to Data and its Collection
- Chapter Seven: (Un)becoming Data Through Philosophical Thought Processes of Pasts, Presents and Futures (Sonja Arndt)
- (Un)becoming Data
- Philosophy as a Method
- Doing Philosophy—Disrupting Data
- Philosophical Estrangements and Uncertainty
- By-Passing Human Realities
- Concluding Comments
- Chapter Eight: Writing Data (Jessica Van Cleave and Sarah Bridges-Rhoads)
- The Space of the Page
- Let the Words Wash Over You
- Han Solo: “That is Not How the Force Works”
- The Space of the Page
- We Invented the Ritornello
- Let the Words Wash Over You
- Kylo Ren: “You Need a Teacher … I Can Show You the Ways of the Force.”
- Rey’s Force Vision
- Have We Read Enough Deleuze?
- Reference List as a Plane of Immanence
- On the Page
- Theory without Theorists
- We Invented the Ritornello
- That Seems Important
- Introduction (Again)
- Chapter Nine: [Data within (data]-bag) Diffracted (Angelo Benozzo and Mirka Koro-Ljungberg)
- Nowhere to Start
- Locating, Producing and Questioning Bags
- In-Data-IKEA-Bag and Émilie Muller- In-Data-Bag Improvisations
- Various Layers of (data-bag) Waves
- In data-bag-conversations
- Handbag 1 Dialoguing
- Handbag 2 Dialoguing
- Handbag 3 Dialoguing
- Farewell to data-bags-not
- Irruptions: LiteratureHoles (Teija Löytönen, Marek Tesar, and Mirka Koro-Ljungberg)
- (Im)potentiality of Literatureholes and Other Texts
- (Irre)solvable Holes
- Chapter Ten: Writing ‘Data’ Across Space, Time, and Matter (Jasmine B. Ulmer)
- Introducing spacetimematterings
- Examples of ‘Data’ Spacetimematterings
- Na Desmedida do Ontem, do Hoje e Do Amanhã
- Murmur Study
- YOUR TEXT HERE
- Writing ‘Data’ Spacetimematterings
- Writing Embodied Spacetimematterings
- Writing Sound-Text-Image Spacetimematterings
- Writing Street Art Spacetimematterings
- Chapter Eleven: Spectral Data Experiment n-1 (Susan Naomi Nordstrom)
- Definitional Desires
- Mobile Spectral Data
- Spectral Data Experiment n-1
- To Anticipate
- To Perceive
- To Remember
- To Invent
- Another Silhouette of Spectral Data
- Chapter Twelve: Immanence and Our Live Data Apology (Anne Beate Reinertsen and Ann Merete Otterstad)
- Ethical Critiques and More to Come …
- Datadiffraction—Diffracting Data
- Stretching Dataknowledges … Continuously
- Chapter Thirteen: Data, Material, Remains (Annette Arlander)
- Ars Bioarctica Residency
- Malla in April
- Malla—Mountain in the North
- Malla in June
- Meeting Malla Again
- A Day with Malla (Text)
- Data, Material, Remains or Artwork
- Question, Method, Data
- Data—Material or Output
- Assignment Related to the Research Catalogue
- Appendix (with Data)
- Chapter Fourteen: “Whatever We Make Depends”: Doing-data/Data-doing with Young Children (Casey Y. Myers)
- “Be(ing) with Us”
- “Doing Photos”
- “Becoming (with) Cameras”
- Knowing Differently through Data-doing and Doing-data
- Chapter Fifteen: Grappling with Data (Karen Malone)
- Encounters with Data
- Being Worldy with Others
- Precarious Data
- Chapter Sixteen: New Empiricisms and the Moving Image: Rethinking Video Data in Education Research (Elizabeth Defreitas)
- Bergson and New Empiricisms
- Scientific Cinema
- Affective States and Scrambling
- Rituals and Provocations
- Irruptions: DataHoles (Mirka Koro-Ljungberg, Teija Löytönen, and Marek Tesar)
- Memory HOLES
- Pass-through-data-holes …
- Escapes from Dataholes
- Where Do Holes and Data Go Next—If They Move—Travel?
- Series index
Figure 3.1 Stillness of water’s marks with ever-moving shadows
Figure 1.1 Encountering holes
Figure 9.1 Bags of curiosities I
Figure 9.2 Bags of curiosities II
Figure 14.1 Image collage
Figure 15.1 Dogs, photograph collage, La Paz, Bolivia
Figure 15.2 Dog-child kin relations, photograph, La Paz, Bolivia
Figure 16.1 Frames from Edison/Dickson 1894 film entitled: Kinetoscopic Record of a Sneeze (public domain image)
Figure 16.2 Frank B. Gilbraith motion efficiency study (public domain image)
Figure 16.3 Doodl video images of early childhood classroom (see color version in de Freitas (2016) Deleuze Studies)
Annette Arlander, DA, is an artist, researcher and a pedagogue, one of the pioneers of Finnish performance art and a trailblazer of artistic research. She was professor of performance art and theory 2001–2013 at Theatre Academy Helsinki and is at present visiting researcher at University of the Arts Helsinki. For research interests, artworks and publications see https://annettearlander.com.
Sonja Arndt is a lecturer in early childhood education and global studies in education at the University of Waikato. Her research deals with formations and conceptualizations of the self and the Other in the human and more-than-human realm, and uses philosophy as a method and as its conceptual-analytical framework.
Bidisha Banerjee is Assistant Professor in the Department of Literature and Cultural Studies and Director of the Centre for Popular Culture in the Humanities at The Education University of Hong Kong. Her research interests include South Asian diasporic fiction and film, visual culture and urban studies, particularly the Hong Kong cityscape. Her current book project attempts to study the narrated image in South Asian diasporic literature which functions as a photographic metaphor to enhance the themes of the literary text. ← xi | xii →
Angelo Benozzo is senior lecturer in Work and Organizational Psychology and Qualitative Research Methods and researcher at the University of Valle d’Aosta, Italy. His current research interests include professional identity and sexual identity in the workplace and beyond.
Mindy Blaise is a Professor of Early Childhood Education at Victoria University, Melbourne, Australia. She is a founding member and principal researcher of the Common Worlds Research Collective (commonworlds.net). Her feminist and postfoundational research sets out to interfere with the dominant developmental discourse that pervades early childhood education. She is currently conducting a multispecies, multisensory, and affect-focused ethnography of children’s relations with the more-than-human.
Sarah Bridges-Rhoads is an assistant professor of literacy in the Department of Early Childhood and Elementary Education at Georgia State University. Her research experiments with critical, poststructural, and posthuman theories as well as writing, ethics, and responsibility in qualitative research and teacher preparation.
Elizabeth DeFreitas’s research focuses on philosophical investigations of mathematics, science and technology, pursuing the implications and applications of this work across the social sciences and humanities. She has published over 50 chapters and articles on a range of topics. Her recent work examines the material practices and bio-political dimensions of STEM activity, both recreational and expert. She also writes extensively on social science research methodology, exploring alternative ways of engaging with digital and quantitative data, and developing experimental and speculative research methods.
Norman K. Denzin is Professor of Communications, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. His most recent book is Indians in Color: Native Art, Identity, and Performance in the New West (Left Coast, 2015).
Iris Duhn is a Senior Lecturer in early childhood education at Monash University in Australia. She has a longstanding interest in education for sustainability and the politics of childhood. Her academic background draws on feminist theories, governmentality studies and the sociology of childhood to explore how to share planetary liveliness in all its forms with respect and care. Her current research interests focus on contingent multispecies and vibrant matter alliances of all sorts.
Mirka Koro-Ljungberg is a Professor of qualitative research at the Arizona State University. Her scholarship operates in the intersection of methodology, philosophy, and socio-cultural critique and her work aims to contribute to methodological knowledge, experimentation, and theoretical development across various traditions associated with qualitative research. She has peer reviewed ← xii | xiii → publications in various qualitative and educational journals and she is the author of Reconceptualizing qualitative research: Methodologies without methodology (2016) published by SAGE.
Teija Löytönen (Doctor of Arts, Theatre Academy Helsinki; Ed. M., University of Helsinki) currently works as a Senior Specialist for Art and Creative Practices at Aalto University, Finland. Prior to her current position she was a full-time scholar for over ten years funded by the Academy of Finland. Her particular research interests include higher arts education, arts and creativity in academia as well as (disciplinary) differentiation in professional and academic development. Her special interest is in collaborative research endeavors and in “new” modes of (post) qualitative research. She has published in several national and international refereed journals and edited volumes as well as presented her research in various international networks. The editorial work was supported by the Academy of Finland (project number 253589).
Maggie MacLure is Professor of Education in the Education and Social Research Institute at Manchester Metropolitan University. Her research interests include the development of theory and methodology in qualitative research; discourse analysis; early childhood education; classroom ethnography and child language development. She is the founder and director of the Summer Institute in Qualitative Research. http://www.esri.mmu.ac.uk/resstaff/profile.php?name=Maggie&surname=MacLure
Karen Malone is Professor of Sustainability, Director, Centre for Educational Research, HDR Director and Leader sustainability research group at Western Sydney University. She researches on children/human geographies, child-animals relations, environmental education, sustainability learning, human, nature and animals rights, and theorising using posthumanism and new materialism in the Anthropocene. She has attracted over 1.6 million dollars in grants and published 6 books, 28 book chapters and 48 refereed journal articles. Recent books include a sole-authored publication Children in the Anthropocene and a co-edited book Reimaging Sustainability in Precarious Times. She is Editor-in-Chief of the new International Research Handbook on ChildhoodNature.
Dr. Casey Y. Myers is an Assistant Professor of Early Childhood Education and the Coordinator of Studio and Research Arts at the Child Development Center, an early years laboratory school at Kent State University. Her research and teaching interests revolve around the everyday materialities of young children’s school lives.
Susan Naomi Nordstrom is an Assistant Professor of Educational Research specializing in qualitative research methodology at The University of Memphis. She received her PhD from The University of Georgia. Her research agenda ← xiii | xiv → includes poststructural and post-humanist theories about human and nonhuman relations, ontology, and qualitative research methodology.
Ann Merete Otterstad is a Docent/Professor in early childhood pedagogy and cultural diversity at the Institute of Early Childhood Education, Oslo and Akershus University College of Applied Sciences, Norway. E-mail: Ann.Otterstad@hioa.no. She works with discursive and new-material theories. Affective and diffractive methodologies, focusing on politics of methods entwined with ‘becoming another researcher’ as well as unpacking constructions of lifelong learning, quality, and equity in official policy documents.
Pauliina Rautio is an Adjunct Professor and a research fellow at the Faculty of Education, University of Oulu, Finland. She uses posthumanist theoretical and methodological approaches in studying education and childhoods beyond humanism and notions of development. Of special interest to her are child–animal relations. And especially close to her heart you’ll find human–bird cohabituation.
Anne Beate Reinertsen is Professor in Education at Queen Maud University College Early Childhood Education, Trondheim, Norway. E-mail: Anne.B.Reinertsen@dmmh.no. She works with discursive and new-material theories. Affective and diffractive methodologies focusing on nature/culture entanglement and sustainability, immanent assessment practices, body as profession, poeticalizing, transpersonal leadership and educational justice.
Leena Rouhiainen is a dancer and somatic practitioner who has worked with phenomenologically oriented dance research and artistic researcher for nearly two decades. She currently works as Professor in Artistic Research at the Theatre Academy of the University of the Arts Helsinki and she can be reached at email@example.com.
Margaret Somerville is Professor of Education, Western Sydney University. Drawing on a long history of collaborative research with Australian Aboriginal communities about their relationship to place, she is interested in developing creative and alternative approaches to research towards planetary wellbeing. Her most recent research explores posthuman and new materialist frameworks that honor our ethical responsibility to develop philosophical positions and languages that name new modes of thought and action for the time of the Anthropocene.
Marek Tesar is a Senior Lecturer in childhood studies and early childhood education at the Faculty of Education at the University of Auckland. His focus is on the philosophy, sociology, and history of childhood and his research is concerned with the construction of childhoods and notions of the place/space ← xiv | xv → of childhoods, and theorizing qualitative inquiry. Marek’s work has received numerous national and international awards and he has published and disseminated his work in many books and journals.
Jasmine B. Ulmer (Ph.D., University of Florida) is an Assistant Professor of Education Evaluation and Research at Wayne State University. In addition to critical qualitative inquiry, her research interests include visual, spatial, and writing methodologies. Her work has appeared in journals such as Qualitative Inquiry, Cultural Studies <=> Critical Methodologies, and Educational Philosophy and Theory.
Jessica Van Cleave is an associate professor of education specializing in qualitative research and secondary English teacher preparation in the Department of Education at Mars Hill University. Her research explores the intersection of poststructural theory, qualitative methodology, and educational policy.
Anna Vladimirova is a PhD Researcher in Education at the University of Oulu, Finland. Her main interests are in the outdoor education (particularly forest pedagogy), posthumanism and photomicrography. She is currently writing a systematic review of the human-nonhuman entanglement conceptualisations in the scientific literature.
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- Publication date
- 2017 (September)
- New York, Bern, Berlin, Bruxelles, Frankfurt am Main, Oxford, Wien, 2017. XVIII, 232 pp., 10 b/w ill.