Stories of the Subaltern
|Title:||Stories of the Subaltern||Authors:||Kavanagh, Donncha; O'Leary, Majella; Ó Giolláin, Diarmuid||Permanent link:||http://hdl.handle.net/10197/6237||Date:||2003||Online since:||2014-12-12T10:48:27Z||Abstract:||In line with many other disciplines, organisation theory has taken the ‘narrative turn’ in recent years–an almost inevitable move after the sustained assault on positivistic research, with researchers increasingly using story-telling and folklore to understand organisational politics, culture, and change. Concurrently, folklorists have become interested in work and organisational lore and have begun to engage with the literature on organisation theory. These two movements suggest that organisation theory and folklore might fruitfully engage with one another more intensively and extensively, especially since a number of research themes are shared by and overlap both disciplines. This seminar and paper focuses on one of these themes, namely the subaltern.||Type of material:||Book Chapter||Publisher:||Standing Conference on Organizational Symbolism||Keywords:||Organisation studies; Folklore; Cultural hegemony||Other versions:||http://www.amazon.co.uk/International-Religious-Networks-Conference-Symposium/dp/0954681002||Language:||en||Status of Item:||Not peer reviewed||Is part of:||Westwood, B. (eds.). The Pleasure of Periphery/ The Malady of Marginality: SCOS 2003 Conference Symposium||ISBN:||9780954681005|
|Appears in Collections:||Business Research Collection|
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