Difference between revisions of "Suchman-etal2019"

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|BibType=ARTICLE
 
|BibType=ARTICLE
 
|Author(s)=Lucy Suchman; Dominik Gerst; Hannes Krämer;
 
|Author(s)=Lucy Suchman; Dominik Gerst; Hannes Krämer;
|Title=”If You Want to Understand the Big Issues, You Need to Understand the Everyday Practices That Constitute Them”
+
|Title=”If you want to understand the big issues, you need to understand the everyday practices that constitute them”
 
|Tag(s)=EMCA; ethnomethodology; Garfinkel; human-machine interaction; science and technology studies; feminism; mundane practices; mutual intelligibility; documentary method; intervening social  science
 
|Tag(s)=EMCA; ethnomethodology; Garfinkel; human-machine interaction; science and technology studies; feminism; mundane practices; mutual intelligibility; documentary method; intervening social  science
 
|Key=Suchman-etal2019
 
|Key=Suchman-etal2019
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|Number=2
 
|Number=2
 
|Pages=Art. 1
 
|Pages=Art. 1
|URL=http://dx.doi.org/10.17169/fqs-20.2.3252
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|URL=http://www.qualitative-research.net/index.php/fqs/article/view/3252
 
|DOI=10.17169/fqs-20.2.3252
 
|DOI=10.17169/fqs-20.2.3252
|Abstract=With her book "Plans and Situated Actions: The Problem of Human-Machine  
+
|Abstract=With her book "Plans and Situated Actions: The Problem of Human-Machine Communication," Lucy SUCHMAN (1987) not only opened up a whole new domain of scientific interest but also showed how the scope of ethnomethodological inquiry can be widened in a fruitful way. Since then she is best known for her extensive contributions to the field of science and technology studies. In this interview, SUCHMAN gives insights into how she brought ethnomethodological sensibilities to new research fields, including human-machine interaction and feminist scholarship. She shares personal anecdotes of her meetings with Harold GARFINKEL and reflects upon key ethnomethodological elements such as the analysis of mundane practices and the fundamental sociality of mutual intelligibility. Discussing the relevance for material studies and how ethnomethodology can contribute to a politically engaged social science, SUCHMAN strikingly demonstrates the actuality of ethnomethodology's program.
Communication," Lucy SUCHMAN (1987) not only opened up a whole new domain of scientific  
 
interest but also showed how the scope of ethnomethodological inquiry can be widened in a fruitful  
 
way. Since then she is best known for her extensive contributions to the field of science and  
 
technology studies. In this interview, SUCHMAN gives insights into how she brought  
 
ethnomethodological sensibilities to new research fields, including human-machine interaction and  
 
feminist scholarship. She shares personal anecdotes of her meetings with Harold GARFINKEL and  
 
reflects upon key ethnomethodological elements such as the analysis of mundane practices and  
 
the fundamental sociality of mutual intelligibility. Discussing the relevance for material studies and  
 
how ethnomethodology can contribute to a politically engaged social science, SUCHMAN strikingly  
 
demonstrates the actuality of ethnomethodology's program.
 
 
}}
 
}}

Latest revision as of 07:14, 16 January 2020

Suchman-etal2019
BibType ARTICLE
Key Suchman-etal2019
Author(s) Lucy Suchman, Dominik Gerst, Hannes Krämer
Title ”If you want to understand the big issues, you need to understand the everyday practices that constitute them”
Editor(s)
Tag(s) EMCA, ethnomethodology, Garfinkel, human-machine interaction, science and technology studies, feminism, mundane practices, mutual intelligibility, documentary method, intervening social science
Publisher
Year 2019
Language English
City
Month
Journal Forum: Qualitative Sozialforschung / Forum: Qualitative Social Research
Volume 20
Number 2
Pages Art. 1
URL Link
DOI 10.17169/fqs-20.2.3252
ISBN
Organization
Institution
School
Type
Edition
Series
Howpublished
Book title
Chapter

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Abstract

With her book "Plans and Situated Actions: The Problem of Human-Machine Communication," Lucy SUCHMAN (1987) not only opened up a whole new domain of scientific interest but also showed how the scope of ethnomethodological inquiry can be widened in a fruitful way. Since then she is best known for her extensive contributions to the field of science and technology studies. In this interview, SUCHMAN gives insights into how she brought ethnomethodological sensibilities to new research fields, including human-machine interaction and feminist scholarship. She shares personal anecdotes of her meetings with Harold GARFINKEL and reflects upon key ethnomethodological elements such as the analysis of mundane practices and the fundamental sociality of mutual intelligibility. Discussing the relevance for material studies and how ethnomethodology can contribute to a politically engaged social science, SUCHMAN strikingly demonstrates the actuality of ethnomethodology's program.

Notes