Supporting indigenous and non-indigenous research partnerships

Authors: Edwards, R., Barnes, H.M., McGregor, D. and Brannelly, T.

Journal: Qualitative Report

Volume: 25

Issue: 13

Pages: 6-15

ISSN: 1052-0147

Abstract:

This commentary discusses the framing of the production of a series of online text-based and visual resources aimed at researchers embarking on Indigenous and non-Indigenous research partnerships, and in particular supporting non-Indigenous researchers to think about our/their methods, assumptions and behaviour. We identify the tension in mainstream funding for such partnerships, and discuss the implications of Northern epistemological claims to agendas and universality as against Southern epistemologies acknowledging diversity and challenging oppressions. We note the distinct bases for Indigenous methodologies. Our commentary outlines and illustrates the online downloadable resources produced by our own Indigenous and non-Indigenous research partnership, including a video/audio recording, a comic, and blog posts, addressing decolonized collaborative practice.

http://eprints.bournemouth.ac.uk/34787/

Source: Scopus

Supporting Indigenous and Non-Indigenous Research Partnerships

Authors: Edwards, R., Barnes, H.M., McGregor, D. and Brannelly, T.

Journal: QUALITATIVE REPORT

Volume: 25

Issue: 13

Pages: 6-15

ISSN: 2160-3715

http://eprints.bournemouth.ac.uk/34787/

Source: Web of Science (Lite)

Supporting Indigenous and Non-Indigenous Research Partnerships

Authors: Brannelly, P., Edwards, R., Moewaka Barnes, H. and McGregor, D.

Journal: The Qualitative Report

Abstract:

This commentary discusses the framing of the production of a series of online text-based and visual resources aimed at researchers embarking on Indigenous and non-Indigenous research partnerships, and in particular supporting non-Indigenous researchers to think about our/their methods, assumptions and behaviour. We identify the tension in mainstream funding for such partnerships, and discuss the implications of Northern epistemological claims to agendas and universality as against Southern epistemologies acknowledging diversity and challenging oppressions. We note the distinct bases for Indigenous methodologies. Our commentary outlines and illustrates the online downloadable resources produced by our own Indigenous and non-Indigenous research partnership, including a video/audio recording, a comic, and blog posts, addressing decolonized collaborative practice.

http://eprints.bournemouth.ac.uk/34787/

Source: Manual