Search results “Methods of critical discourse analysis”
What is CRITICAL DISCOURSE ANALYSIS? What does CRITICAL DISCOURSE ANALYSIS mean? CRITICAL DISCOURSE ANALYSIS meaning - CRITICAL DISCOURSE ANALYSIS definition - CRITICAL DISCOURSE ANALYSIS explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Critical discourse analysis (CDA) is an interdisciplinary approach to the study of discourse that views language as a form of social practice. Scholars working in the tradition of CDA generally argue that (non-linguistic) social practice and linguistic practice constitute one another and focus on investigating how societal power relations are established and reinforced through language use. Critical discourse analysis emerged from 'critical linguistics' developed at the University of East Anglia in the 1970s, and the terms are now often interchangeable. Sociolinguistics was paying little attention to social hierarchy and power. CDA was first developed by the Lancaster school of linguists of which Norman Fairclough was the most prominent figure. Ruth Wodak has also made a major contribution to this field of study. In addition to linguistic theory, the approach draws from social theory—and contributions from Karl Marx, Antonio Gramsci, Louis Althusser, Jürgen Habermas, Michel Foucault and Pierre Bourdieu—in order to examine ideologies and power relations involved in discourse. Language connects with the social through being the primary domain of ideology, and through being both a site of, and a stake in, struggles for power. Ideology has been called the basis of the social representations of groups, and, in psychological versions of CDA developed by Teun A. van Dijk and Ruth Wodak, there is assumed to be a sociocognitive interface between social structures and discourse structures. The historical dimension in critical discourse studies also plays an important role. Although CDA is sometimes mistaken to represent a 'method' of discourse analysis, it is generally agreed upon that any explicit method in discourse studies, the humanities and social sciences may be used in CDA research, as long as it is able to adequately and relevantly produce insights into the way discourse reproduces (or resists) social and political inequality, power abuse or domination. That is, CDA does not limit its analysis to specific structures of text or talk, but systematically relates these to structures of the sociopolitical context. CDA has been used to examine political speech acts, to highlight the rhetoric behind these, and any forms of speech that may be used to manipulate the impression given to the audience. However, there have been flaws noted with CDA. For example, it has been said that it is simultaneously too broad to distinctly identify manipulations within the rhetoric, yet is also not powerful enough to appropriately find all that researchers set out to establish. Norman Fairclough developed a three-dimensional framework for studying discourse, where the aim is to map three separate forms of analysis onto one another: analysis of (spoken or written) language texts, analysis of discourse practice (processes of text production, distribution and consumption) and analysis of discursive events as instances of sociocultural practice. Particularly, he combines micro, meso and macro-level interpretation. At the micro-level, the analyst considers various aspects of textual/linguistic analysis, for examples syntactic analysis, use of metaphor and rhetorical devices. The meso-level or "level of discursive practice" involves studying issues of production and consumption, for instance, which institution produced a text, who is the target audience, etc. At the macro-level, the analyst is concerned with intertextual and interdiscursive elements and tries to take into account the broad, societal currents that are affecting the text being studied.
Views: 13862 The Audiopedia
Critical Discourse Analysis
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Views: 5685 Jessica Lewis
Discourse Analysis Part 2: Foucauldian Approaches
From a lecture given in 2015 by Graham R Gibbs at the University of Huddersfield. This second session examines the ideas behind a Foucauldian Discourse Analysis and draws also on some ideas from Critical Discourse Analysis. The distinctive contributions of Michel Foucault's approach are discussed before some of the key ways of carrying out a Foucauldian analysis are examined. The session ends with a brief discussion of some of the criticisms of both Foucauldian and Psychological discourse analysis. Sounds and music: 'Fifth Avenue Stroll' from iLife Sound Effects, http://images.apple.com/legal/sla/docs/ilife09.pdf Images: Freizeitanlage Kräwinklerbrücke, Kräwinklerbrücke in Remscheid by Frank Vincentz, Wikimedia Commons, licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 Unported license. Michel Foucault, from Wikipedia from Exeter Centre for Advanced International Studies Research Priorities under fair use. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Foucault5.jpg References Hall, S. (1992). The West and the Rest in Hall, S., & Gieben, B. (Eds.). (1992). Formations of modernity (p. 1275). Cambridge: Polity Press. Edley, N. (2001). Analysing masculinity: Interpretative repertoires, ideological dilemmas and subject positions. In Wetherell, M, Taylor, S. and Yates, S. J (Eds) Discourse as data: A guide for analysis, 189-228. Parker, I (1992) Discourse Dynamics: Critical Analysis for Social and Individual Psychology, London: Routledge
Views: 41073 Graham R Gibbs
How to Write Up a Discourse Analysis
This video explains features of a discourse analysis article that are helpful for students in learning to write about their own studies. To view the video on writing qualitative findings paragraphs mentioned in this video, go to https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mmKuvwk8x84
Fairclough Critical Discourse Analysis
App For Downloading Models And Watching Movies Access to download all the models in Power Point and watching the movies. https://itunes.apple.com/dk/app/forklar-mig-lige/id1034714497?mt=8 https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.flixabout.flixabout Norman Fairclough (born 1941) is an emeritus Professor of Linguistics at Lancaster University in England. He is one of the founders of critical discourse analysis (CDA) as applied to sociolinguistics. CDA is concerned with how power is exercised through language.
Views: 19922 flixabout.com
Critical discourse analysis
Critical discourse analysis is an interdisciplinary approach to the study of discourse that views language as a form of social practice. Scholars working in the tradition of CDA generally assume that social practice and linguistic practice constitute one another and focus on investigating how societal power relations are established and reinforced through language use. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
Views: 19086 Audiopedia
Critical Discourse Analysis
this video is presented by Mallombasi, student ID 14B01091, Class C English Department, PPs UNM, Indonesia
Views: 6816 Anbas Mappasolong
Introduction to Discourse Analysis
In this video, I introduce an important method for studying political communication: discourse analysis. Through practical examples, you will find out more about discourse theory and about the things that researchers look for as they analyse political texts.
Views: 106832 Florian Schneider
Communication Research Methods - Discourse Analysis
Introduction to Discourse Analysis Communication Research Methods Arkansas State University
Views: 8377 Dan's Academy
Post-structuralist discourse analysis  by Dr Maurice Nagington
Discourse analysis has been used to examine how a wide range of issues such as race, ethnicity, gender, sexuality, and capitalism function to structure social, psychological and political (in)action(s). For more methods resources see: http://www.methods.manchester.ac.uk
Views: 1487 methodsMcr
Critical Discourse Analysis 3.AVI
Critical Discourse Analysis: Ph.D. (English Language Studies), SUT, Thailand. 2011 Dhirawit Pinyonatthagarn/Students
Critical Discourse Analysis CDA
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Views: 3079 Carlos Noriega
Teun van Dijk. Discourse and Knowledge
Speaker: Teun van Dijk, is a scholar in the fields of text linguistics, discourse analysis and Critical Discourse Analysis Author of several monographs including Text and context. Explorations in the semantics and pragmatics of discourse. London: Longman, 1977, Strategies of Discourse Comprehension. with Walter Kintsch. New York: Academic Press, 1983, News as Discourse. Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum, 1988. Annotation: In this lecture I'll tell about the progress of my new book Discourse and Knowledge by summarizing some results of the respective chapters of this multidiscpliinary study. I propose a new, relativist and naturalistic approach to knowledge defined as beliefs shared and justfied by the criteria of an epistemic community. I summarize how knowledge is involved in the cognitive processes of discourse production and comprehension, and how knowledge as a form of social cognition, just like attitudes and ideologies is shared in a sociocultural epistemic community or in specific social groups, for instance through epistemic institutions such as schools and the mass media. Since knowledge depends on the criteria of epistemic communities, an anthropological approach studies the cultural variation of knowledge(s) across the world. Finally, the linguistic and discourse analytical approach to knowledge goes beyond the usual study of the expression or presupposition of knowledge in sentences -- as is the case for the study of topic and focus, evidentials, modalities or presuppositions -- and details how knowledge is managed in discourse for the establishment of global (discursive) topic and focus, local and global coherence, various kinds of description, granularity, and many other properties of knowledge based on the expression of semantic situation models controlled by pragmatic context models.
Views: 62584 EUSPchannel
Seminar with Ruth Wodak on the book The Politics of Fear: What Right-Wing Populist Discourses Mean
In this book, Ruth Wodak focuses on the discourse of populist right-wing politicians across Europe and elaborates on the (inter)dependencies between politics and the media in several case studies. Wodak investigates the tendency of populist right-wing politics to move centre-stage at this historical moment, with some parties reaching the very top of the electoral ladder. She traces the trajectories of such parties from the margins of the political landscape to its centre, assuming the position of key political actors who set the agenda and frame media debates. Participants in the seminar are Adriana Zaharijević, Gazela Pudar Draško, Marjan Ivković and Srđan Prodanović (Institute for Philosophy and Social Theory, Belgrade), Danijela Majstorović (Faculty of Philology, Banja Luka), Jovo Bakić (Faculty of Philosophy, Belgrade), Dušan Ristić (Faculty of Philosophy, Novi Sad), Krisztina Racz (Institute for Philosophy and Social Theory, Regional Science Center in Novi Sad), Isidora Stakić (Belgrade Centre for Security Policy) and Andrej Cvetić (Faculty of Philosophy, Belgrade). The seminar will be moderated by Tamara Petrović Trifunović (Institute for Philosophy and Social Theory, Belgrade). Ruth Wodak is Emerita Distinguished Professor of Discourse Studies at Lancaster University, UK, and affiliated to the University of Vienna. She continues to develop the Discourse-Historical Approach, one of the key approaches within the field of discourse studies, combining ethnography, historical approach, argumentation theory and linguistics. Her research interests focus on discourse studies, gender studies, language and/in politics, prejudice and discrimination and on ethnographic methods of linguistic field work. In addition to various other prizes, she was awarded the Wittgenstein Prize for Elite Researchers in 1996, Honorary Doctorate from University of Örebro in Sweden in 2010 and Grand Decoration of Honour in Silver for Services to the Republic of Austria in 2011. She was the President of the Societas Linguistica Europaea and is currently a member of the British Academy of Social Sciences and Academia Europaea. She is a co-editor of the journals Discourse and Society, Critical Discourse Studies and Language and Politics and a member of the editorial board of a range of linguistic journals. She has held visiting professorships at the University of Uppsala, Stanford University, University of Minnesota, University of East Anglia and Georgetown University. During the spring 2016, she was a Distinguished Schuman Fellow at the Schuman Centre, EUI, Florence. Ruth Wodak has published 10 monographs, 27 co-authored monographs, over 60 edited volumes and a large number of peer reviewed journal papers and book chapters. Her recent publications include The Politics of Fear. What Right-wing Populist Discourses Mean (2015; translation into the German 2016), a new edition of Methods of Critical Discourse Analysis (2015), Analyzing Fascist Discourse: Fascism in Talk and Text (2013), four comprehensive volumes on Critical Discourse Analysis (2012), The Discourse of Politics in Action: Politics as Usual (2011), Migration, Identity and Belonging (2011) and The Discursive Construction of History: Remembering the German Wehrmacht’s War of Annihilation (2008).
Views: 1121 IFDT CELAP
Discourse Analysis for research methods by Katharine Farrell
Prof. Katharine N. Farrell introduces the modern and post-modern conceptions of the discourse analysis in social studies; which are the source materials for an empirical discourse analysis and what is involved in collecting them. This is the second lecture of a SIC course on Research Design and Methods in Political Ecology organized by ICTA-UAB, under the FP7-Marie Curie project “The European Network of Political Ecology”; Barcelona, 2nd-7th June 2013. Prof. Katharine N. Farrell is senior researcher at Humoldt University of Berlin, ENTITLE network.
Views: 3505 PoliticalEcology.eu
Text and discourse analysis
This is Module 6 Text and Discourse Analysis at James Cook University. Please subscribe and comment below.
"(Critical) discourse analysis in foreign language study in an age of multilingualism"
Claire Kramsch Professor of German and Education University of California-Berkeley January 27, 2014 Emory University Atlanta Georgia
Views: 15113 Emory University
Critical Discourse Analysis 8
Critical Discourse Analysis: Ph.D.(English Language Studies), SUT, Thailand, 2011 Dhirawit Pinyonatthagarn/Students
Introduction to Discourse Analysis
Short introduction to discourse analysis
Views: 38552 Nature Therapy
Gunther Kress "Multimodal Discourse Analysis"
Some information on how to read Kress so that one may summarize the text. This video also briefly discusses the differences between Kress and Gee.
Views: 5069 UNF writes
What is Discourse Analysis?
Discourse and discourse analysis are defined, briefly, in three ways: 1) as language beyond the sentence, 2) as language in use, and 3) as larger social processes that precede and are produced by language.
Ruth Wodak (Lancaster University)  ‘The Language of Walls’
Tuesday, November 15 at 19:00 Artget Gallery, Cultural Centre of Belgrade Ruth Wodak (Lancaster University) ‘The Language of Walls’ – Analyzing Right-Wing Populist Discourse Inclusion and exclusion of migrants and refugees are renegotiated in the European Union on almost a daily basis: ever new policies defining and restricting immigration are proposed by EU-ropean member states. A re-nationalization can be observed, on many levels: traditions, rules, languages, visions, and imaginaries are affected. Walls have – again – become symbols of belonging inside – or of being excluded and having to stay outside! Should we thus agree with Robert Frost’s famous phrase “Good fences make good neighbors”? In my lecture, I will analyze these recent developments in respect to immigration and asylum policies across Europe from a discourse-historical perspective, especially in respect to the rise of right-wing populist parties across Europe (Wodak 2015, The Politics of Fear, Sage). I focus on the discursive construction of national and transnational identities and related ‘border and body politics’: Who are the neighbors, who the strangers? Who proposes – and why – to ‘save’ our country from strangers? The data – analyzed both qualitatively and quantitatively – consist of a range of genres, from the UK, Austria, Germany, France, etc (citizenship tests and language tests, party programs, TV documentaries, and election campaign materials).
Views: 1969 IFDT CELAP
Mindmap of Critical Discourse Analysis
Every textual and/or visual media analysis requires an understanding of the context. This mindmap can be very helpful in this regard, such as: "Jonathan Hardy assesses different ways of making sense of media convergence and digitalisation, media power and influence, and transformations across communication markets." https://www.routledge.com/Critical-Political-Economy-of-the-Media-An-Introduction/Hardy/p/book/9780415544849 Another example: A Critical Discourse Analysis of an article on the Israeli-Palestinian conflict With increasing global media synergies, media studies seems to be gaining popularity in academia. One part of this discipline involves the close examination of media texts, be they written, spoken, or symbolic. To analyse texts linguistically, two dimensions are often considered: that of coherence, involving semantics or the construction of meaning, and that of cohesion, or syntax. This analysis can be done through various types of frameworks, including grounded theory, narrative semiotics, conversation analysis, and critical discourse analysis (CDA). According to Barthes (1994), texts are always multi-dimensional and their meanings are uncovered differently depending on the reader, context and setting. Particularly in the media, they are interconnected to other texts, through means such as quotations, indirect or direct references, photos or historical facts; thus, it could be said that the media produce and reproduce not only texts, but from these, social meaning, which is then further reinforced through subsequent intertextuality (Ibid). Baudrillard (2000) adds that language itself is not necessarily powerful; what makes it more so is its use by powerful people—in today’s society, this being epitomised by the globalised media. Critical discourse analysis is also sometimes referred to as critical linguistics (Wodak and Busch, 2004). Its roots lie in classical rhetoric, sociolinguistics and applied linguistics, and it is often used to illustrate the relationships that power, hierarchy, race and gender have with language (Fairclough, 1995). CDA is especially used today by academics that regard the discursive unit of a text to be one of the most basic units of communication. In fact, it is so widely used within scholarly environments that its legitimacy as a tool for examining power imbalances has been called into question by some, such as Billing (Wodak and Busch, 2004). He claims that because CDA has become so entrenched in academic discourses, it is thus subject to the same rituals and jargon as institutionalized knowledge, thus negating its potential to demystify the functions and intentions of CDA research. While these points are interesting and worthy of further exploration, the scope of this paper will not allow such examination, and furthermore, the assumptions of this paper are that CDA does, in fact, provide useful tools for critical analysis of media texts. Thus, this paper will apply CDA to one article by Rory McCarthy in the Guardian newspaper, dated Wednesday, December 12th, 2007. CDA will be employed to illustrate overt and underlying assumptions and beliefs, as well as the construction of social meaning. Wodak and Busch (2004) claim that all texts can help reproduce and produce unequal relationships in power between men and women, racial groups, social classes, ethnicities, and nations. This can be done through the creation of the Other, which involves the textual representation of a group as being ‘perpetrators and agents’ operating outside the law (Ibid, p. 99). They further claim that after the terrorist attacks of September 11, anti-Islamic prejudices became more pronounced in the media, which characterizes Muslims in anonymous and criminal terms (Ibid). Additionally, ‘strategies of generalization, blaming the victim, and victim-perpetrator reversal are increasingly prominent’ (Ibid, p.100). Analysing the text in the Guardian, these strategies do indeed seem to be in place. For example, actions attributed to Palestinians in the article often involved negative activities, whereas verbs related to the Israelis were more neutral: Palestinian actions: firing rockets, accused, complained, fired back, were detained, were reported, appeared to be Israeli actions: mounted an incursion, said, issue tenders for It is only when the voice of the article shifts from the writer to a direct quote from a Palestinian official that any harsher activities are attributed to the Israelis: sabotage, place obstacles The first sentence of the article is also interesting: Israeli troops in tanks and armoured vehicles mounted an incursion into Gaza yesterday, killing at least six Palestinians….As many as 30 tanks and vehicles were involved in the operation…… Although the facts in the article imply that the Israeli army killed several Palestinians, it is important to note the syntax of the sentence removes direct responsibility from the army and pins it on ‘the incursion’. What is more,
Views: 100 Kenia Chasez
Media Culture Coursework 3 - Critical Discourse Analysis
I said the wrong decade for "Boys Beware," my bad. References Copeland, S. (1999). Summer Beach. [Video Game]. Davis, S. (1961). 1950's Anti-Homosexual PSA - Boys Beware. [online] YouTube. Available at: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=17u01_sWjRE. Fairclough, N. 1989.Language and power. Harlow: Longman Fairclough, N. & Wodak, R. (1997). Critical Discourse Analysis. In van Dijk, T. A. (Ed.), Discourse as social interaction: A multidisciplinary introduction (Vol 2, pp. 258-84). London: Sage Publications Ltd. Hall, S. 1992. The West and the rest: discourse and power. In: Hall, S., and Gieben, B, eds. Formations of power. Cambridge: Polity.
Views: 840 Lewis Wilson
Critical Discourse Analysis in Urdu by Sajjad Ahmed (Part One)
This video is the part of a series of lectures on CDA
Views: 3696 Sajjad Ahmed
critical discourse 3
Lahkdi week
Views: 20 jaynestruch
Rajnish Arora Critical Discourse Analysis I
Subject:Linguistics Paper: Pragmatic and discourse analysis
Views: 22 Vidya-mitra
What Is A Critical Discourse?
Studies in cda seek to understand how and why texts affect. Critical discourse analysis wikipedia critical wikipedia en. Wikipedia wiki critical_discourse_analysis url? Q webcache. Some important concepts and considerationsof discourse studies jul 22, 2013 critical. And in general from a socio politically conscious and oppositional way of investigating. Approach to the study of text and talk, emerging from critical linguistics, semiotics. What is critical discourse analysis? Forum qualitative introduction theory and practice in title ucla gseiscritical analysis, an overview open journal systems at what analysis why are people saying such principles of sage journalscritical as a conceptual framework for method to study the media how 'critical literacy analysis' wiley online group. Critical discourse analysis (cda) is an interdisciplinary approach to the study of that views language as a form social practice 'critical analysis' has become general label for special. This paper aims to demonstrate how critical discourse analysis (cda) can be applied as a conceptual used study the media have dealt with commemoration of bicentenary abolition slavery, 1807, from literacy and discoursede la salle university, philippinescritical is an area newcastle group (ncdg) research previously organised by staff at university northumbria universityanalysis. Published online 20 mar 2012criticising images critical discourse analysis of visual semiosis in picture aug 1, 2015 this chapter introduces the transdisciplinary research movement (cda) beginning with its definition and recent studies is an interdisciplinary journal for social sciences. Language, discourse and communication key words critical analysis, interdisciplinarity, methodology her research is mainly located in studies analysis a contemporary approach to the study of language discourses social institutions. Critical discourse analysis accept pluralism. Critical discourse analysis wikipediaaims of critical in society. Drawing on poststructuralist discourse feb 23, 2015 critical analysis (cda) is an interdisciplinary approach to the study of that views language as a form social practice abstract. Critical discourse analysis definition, approaches, relation to critical studies the linguist list journal page. The aim of this paper is to see what critical discourse analysis. The interdisciplinarity of critical discourse studies research nature. Googleusercontent search. Its primary aim is to publish critical research that advances our understanding of feb 4, 2016 interdisciplinarity has been a core tenet discourse studies group approaches the analysis texts in their social (cda) field study draws on techniques used stylistics. What is multimodal critical discourse studies? Taylor & francis online. This implies scrutinising its origins, what it has meant to the academic world as a increasingly, discourse makes and sustains worlds we live in. Critical discourse analysis (cda) is one form of a justifiably refle
Views: 99 Ask Question II
Linguistics and Discourse Analysis
A prezicast on linguistics and discourse analysis.
Views: 37383 i tutor
A talk: A critical discourse analysis of discursive structures in a political text
Produced by Cameen Kettanun School of Humanities and Tourism Management Bangkok University Thailand
Views: 1137 Professor Ali Rahimi
Discourse Analysis
An Introduction to Discourse Analysis
Views: 40600 DELTAModule1
Dre Hočevar - Critical Discourse Analysis (CDA)
Dre Hočevar "Coding of Evidentiality" Clean Feed, May 2015 Sam Pluta electronics | Lester St.Louis cello | Bram De Looze piano | Dre Hocevar drums
Views: 2035 Anže Zorman
Discourse Analysis Part 1: Discursive Psychology
From a lecture given in 2015 by Graham R Gibbs at the University of Huddersfield This session introduces the idea of discourses and discourse analysis. It begins with a considerations of some of the historical origins of the approaches in the work of Wittgenstein, Austin and Sacks and then examines the range of current ideas about discourses and the schools or styles of analysis to be found. Two in particular are examined here: Discursive Psychology and Foucauldian Discourse Analysis. The rest of this session is then devoted to looking at some of the ideas of discursive psychology developed by Potter, Wetherell and others. Sounds and music: 'Fifth Avenue Stroll' from iLife Sound Effects, http://images.apple.com/legal/sla/docs/ilife09.pdf Images: Freizeitanlage Kräwinklerbrücke, Kräwinklerbrücke in Remscheid by Frank Vincentz, Wikimedia Commons, licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 Unported license. References Potter, J. and Wetherell, M. (1987) Discourse And Social Psychology: Beyond Attitudes And Behaviour, London: Sage Pomerantz, A. (1980). Telling my side: “Limited access’ as a “fishing” device. Sociological inquiry, 50(3‐4), 186-198. Potter, J. (1996) Representing Reality: Discourse, Rhetoric And Social Construction; London: Sage. Palmer, D (1997) The methods of madness: recognizing delusional talk. PhD Thesis, University of York.
Views: 37798 Graham R Gibbs
Critical Discourse Analysis 7
Critical Discourse Analysis: Ph.D. (English Language Studies), SUT, Thailand, 2011 Dhirawit Pinyonatthagarn/Students
Linking critical discourse analysis and narrative inquiry
Original title: Linking critical discourse analysis and narrative inquiry: Boundaries, resistance, contradictions and tensions Speaker: Debbie Laliberte Rudman, PhD., Associate Professor & Faculty Scholar, School of Occupational Therapy & Graduate Program in Health and Rehabilitation Sciences, Faculty of Health Sciences, Western University Date: March 27, 2013 Abstract: Drawing data from a governmentality-informed study that employed both critical discourse analysis and narrative inquiry to examine the contemporary discursive reconstruction of retirement and retirees, this presentation considers various ways social and individual ‘stories’ addressing subjectivity and conduct can be interpretively linked. For example, such linking can be drawn upon to explore how discourses set boundaries in which individuals shape narratives regarding who they are and how they act in the world, as well as how narratives point to possibilities for resistance to larger socio-political discourses outlining ideal, possible, and healthy ways to be and do. In addition, attention to points of contradictions and tensions within narratives can inform critiques of the ways in which contemporary socio-political discourses informed by neo-liberal rationality neglect inequities shaped by social conditions and fail to include diverse possibilities for ways of being and doing.
Discourse Analysis- CDA Class Design
CDA Class Design
Views: 188 fabiola utria
Critical Race Theory & Critical Discourse Analysis (audio only) - Focus on Diversity series
Critical Race Theory & Critical Discourse Analysis This is a 2009 audio-only recording from the Focus on Diversity podcast series, from the UGA College of Education. The University of Georgia copyright © 2013

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