PERFORMANCE ETHNOGRAPHY: CRIPPING AND MEMORIES THAT MATTER
Performance Ethnography is a form of Research that takes data collected through participant observation field notes and in-depth interviews and creates a collaborative artistic production that is accessible to audiences outside of the academy. UNCW Communication Studies students and local volunteers have worked together to create productions that have enjoyed national viewings and recognition.
Memories that Matter: Elders' Narratives of Love and Loss was screened as an official competitive selection for the 2015 National Communication Association Film Festival in Las Vegas Nevada in November. The next screening will be during the Spring Semester as part of UNCW's continuing education program. More details coming soon.
Cripping: A Performance Ethnography of Disability and Identity is published in the peer-reviewed international journal Liminalities: A Journal of Performance Studies. You can view the video here:http://liminalities.net/11-4/cripping.html . The accompanying pedagogical essay can be found at http://liminalities.net/11-4/cripping.pdf.
Citations for this issue is:
Scott, J.A., Bolduc, W. & Trimble F. (2015). Cripping: A Performance Ethnography of Disability and Identity. Liminalities: A Journal of Performance Studies, 11(4), online.
Scott, J.A., Bolduc, W. & Trimble F. (2015). Co-creating Cripping: A performance ethnographic research project as undergraduate pedagogy. Liminalities: A Journal of Performance Studies, 11(4), 1-23, online.