Froggett, Lynn and Chamberlayne, Prue (2004) Narratives of Social Enterprise: From Biography to Practice and Policy critique. Qualitative Social Work, 3 (1). pp. 61-77. ISSN 1473-3250
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Official URL: http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/1473325004041132
Biographical methods are commonly regarded as suitable for the narrative study of individual lives. This article, drawing on a psychosocial case study of narratives in a community development setting, demonstrates their potential to make links between interpersonal, organizational and policy domains. The analysis questions the adequacy of notions of ‘social enterprise’ and ‘active citizenship’ to characterize activism, leadership and engagement in disadvantaged communities. By focusing on the intersection of personal and organizational narratives and the dynamic reflexivity of the interpretive process, the article also points to the capacity of biographical methods to enhance professional skills and understanding, and bring a newly dynamic relationship between research, policy and practice.
|Uncontrolled Keywords (separate with ;):||active citizenship; biographical methods; New Labour discourse; organizational narrative; psychosocial; social enterprise;|
|Subjects:||H Social Sciences > H Social Sciences (General)|
|Schools:||College of Business, Law & Applied Social Studies > School of Social Work|
|Deposited By:||Jeannine Sullivan|
|Deposited On:||06 Feb 2012 15:07|
|Last Modified:||06 Mar 2014 13:06|
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