By Tamara M. Brown, Joanna Dreby
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Extra resources for Family and Work in Everyday Ethnography
In this chapter I extend our considerations of researcher embodiment and social location and question the meanings of sameness and difference, in this case as they relate to parenting. I aim to also explore our shifting positionality as parents, particularly as we study other people’s families. From State Surveillance of Parents to Parents with Power My earlier research detailed the experience of pregnancy while studying parents in the child protective services system. The parents in my study lived within large welfare bureaucracies because the state had identified them as failing parents.
I’m a stay-home mom, so my daytime schedule is fairly flexible. I’d be willing to meet somewhere to talk. If we found a nice day and you’d like to, we could even meet at the gazebo/park right by the YMCA. Respondents assured me they understood my experience of pregnancy and mothering; I hoped these interactions also helped them imagine that I could empathetically reciprocate. My responses, I realize now, also centered on the experience of parenting as a shared vocabulary. For example, I wrote to one parent, “I will plan on [scheduling a meeting].
8. Rothman, In Labor. 9. Portions of this section were adapted from Barbara Katz Rothman, “The I in Sociology,” Chronicle of Higher Education, April 22, 2005, p. B10. 10. Rothman, Weaving a Family. II ◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ ◆ Experiences of the Expecting 3 ◆ ◆ ◆ Sociological Pregnancy On Gestating Research, Writing, and Offspring ◆ ◆ ◆ Erynn Masi de Casanova O n that day, hot and sunny in the way only days on the equator can be, I was thrilled to be heading to the airport on my way home. I had been in Guayaquil, Ecuador’s largest city, for months, conducting interviews and engaging in what anthropologist Clifford Geertz famously called “deep hanging out”1 as I pursued research on women’s informal work.
Family and Work in Everyday Ethnography by Tamara M. Brown, Joanna Dreby