05 SES 11 B, Creative Methodologies and their Impact on Children, Young People and Researchers
Symposium, Part 2<br /> Joint Session with NW 07 and NW 19
This paper explores the different ways in which video can be used to articulate the perspectives of young people. We draw on several of our own research projects that have focussed on three specific types of young people’s ‘voice’, therapeutic, pedagogic and critical. These range from video ethnographies within local geographic communities to evaluations of intervention programmes. Examples of these projects can be found at http://www.uprg.co.uk . Our research suggests (Haw and Hadfield, 2011) that there are a series of largely unrecognised methodological and ethical issues that novice ‘video’ researchers, need to be made aware of. Integrating video within the participatory process draws out and highlights specific aspects of the partnership between researchers and young people. Specifically 1. To what extent, researchers and professionals support of young people in the creative and technical aspects of video production processes affects the authenticity and criticality of their ‘voice’. 2. The extent to which researchers need to develop young peoples understanding of the audiences of the research and be involved in the presentation of materials. 3. The gap between young peoples’ experiences as video consumers and their ability to be video producers of materials that have the potential to effect change.
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