Melissa Nolas explores how the use of photography and anonymous portraits helped to overcome some of the challenges in the ethics of representation
Over the next few months, we are looking to build up a resource for those of us involved in the teaching of childhood and youth studies, in whatever guise or disciplinary space, with an emphasis on the relationship between childhood and public life, children’s participation, childhood agency, and children’s politics. We ask for your assistance in creating an arts & hums reading/viewing list for childhood and youth studies students and researchers.
Visual methods were at the heart of the multimodal ethnography used in the Connectors Study. In our second visit to family homes we gave each child a small Nikon digital […]
Last summer we ran a 12-part series called ‘photo/stories from the field’. You can read the entries here. The photo/stories from the field are back again this summer with another […]
The Connectors Team reflect on our recent exhibition as ‘live methods’ and offer a summary of the work we’ve been doing during 2017
How do children encounter, experience, and engage with public life? How having things ‘in common’ has influenced our forthcoming exhibition and book
Dr Sevasti-Melissa Nolas reflects on pain and embodiment in the research process, and how children adapted their game playing to be more inclusive
We are curious about the geographies of encountering public life and the political in everyday life. Where do encounters with public life take place?
Dr Sevasti-Melissa Nolas talks about child participants’ own research agendas, and using playing and games as methodology
Dr Sevasti-Melissa Nolas talks parenthood, work-life balance, and the challenge of sleep-deprivation when conducting social research