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We find it troubling that, after years of feminist contributions to the field of family studies, so many scholars may feel that they are "feminist frauds. Why do we continue to ask ourselves whether our work is "feminist enough?
"this special issue provides illustrations of how the vibrant interpretivist tradition can pursue paradoxes, contradictions, and nuances via careful decisions about epistemology and careful designs of congruity between epistemology and practice."
In the article about transforming teaching of queer theory, intersectionality & LGBT-Parent Families, we cited a number of helpful articles on teaching about these issues.
As part of the special issue on qualitative family scholarship and innovative theories in the interpretive tradition, this article first examines the intersection of Buber's philosophy with the interpretive tradition in social science research.
What happens to our work when queering, intersectionality, and LGBT-parent families are moved from the margin to the center?
Thanks toApril L. Few-Demo, Áine Humble, Melissa A. Curran, and Sally Lloyd for their participation in our social media conversation. See just a few interesting quotes...
I want to publicly thank co-authors Elizabeth Sharp and Shannon Weaver for proposing we discuss their JFTR article "Feeling Like Feminist Frauds."
The Journal of Family Theory & Review invites you to join us here at the JFTR Blog on May 4-6, 2016 to discuss how to teach queer theory, intersectionality and LGBT-parent families in family studies courses.
Two articles published in theJournal of Family Theory & Reviewhave received Anselm Strauss Awards for Family Qualitative Research from the Qualitative Family Research Network.
Irene Levin's review of Women Voicing Resistance: Discursive and Narrative Explanations published in the September 2015 issue of JFTR is glowing, to say the least. She describes Suzanne McKenzie-Mohr and Michelle Lafrance's edited volume as focusing…
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