SAGE Journal Articles
You can access here SAGE articles that illustrate each method highlighted in Chapter 8, used in practice. Jupp (2007) employs participatory approaches in research with young people in order to allow them to set the agenda for the work, and direct the lines of enquiry. Hawkins (2015) examines the use of drawing as a means of gathering geographical data and garnering new kinds of knowledge. Spinney (2015) discusses the use of mobile and embodied methods through a study of cycling culture. Mkono (2011) employs netnography as a form of online research, mining TripAdvisor reviews to understand engagements between people and place.
- Participatory and action-orientated geographies
Reference: Jupp, E. (2007) ‘Participation, local knowledge and empowerment: researching public space with young people’, Environment and Planning A 39 (12): 2832‒44.
- Experimental and creative geographies
Reference: Hawkins, H. (2015) ‘Creative geographic methods: knowing, representing, intervening. On composing place and page’, Cultural Geographies 22 (2): 247‒68.
- Sensory and mobile methods
Reference: Spinney, J. (2015) ‘Close encounters? Mobile methods, (post) phenomenology and affect’, Cultural Geographies 22 (2): 231‒46.
- Researching online
Reference: Mkono, M. (2011) ‘The othering of food in touristic eatertainment: A netnography’, Tourist Studies 11 (3): 253‒70.