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Home arrow Sociology arrow Being an Early Career Feminist Academic: Global Perspectives, Experiences and Challenges
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Note

1. Dr Anna Tarrant, Diary of an early career academic, https://dratar- rant.wordpress.com; and Dr Emily Cooper, Some of my academic musings, https://ecooper2site.wordpress.com/

References

Athelstan, A., & Deller, R. (2012). Editorial: Theorising futures. Graduate Journal of Social Science, 9(2), 11-18.

Bagilhole, B. (1993). How to keep a good woman down: An investigation of the role of institutional factors in the process of discrimination against women academics. British Journal ofSociology of Education, 14(3), 261-274.

Bagilhole, B., & White, K. (2013). Gender and generation in academia. London: Palgrave Macmillan.

Bazeley, P. (2003). Defining ‘early career’ in research. Higher Education, 45, 257-255.

Fritsch, N.-S. (2015). At the leading edge - does gender still matter? A qualitative study of prevailing obstacles and successful coping strategies in academia. Current Sociology, 63(4), 547-565.

Gill, R. (2009) Breaking the silence: The hidden injuries of neo-liberal academia. In R. Flood & R. Gill (Eds.), Secrecy and silence in the research process: Feminist reflections. London: Routledge.

Holland, J., & Thomson, R. (2009). Gaining perspective on choice or fate: Revisiting critical moments. European Societies, 11(3), 451-469.

Ivancheva, M. (2015). The age of precarity and the new challenges to the academic profession. Studia Universitatis Babes-Bolyai-Studia Europaea, 1, 39-48.

Knights, D., & Clarke, C. (2014). It’s a bittersweet symphony, this life: Fragile academic selves and insecure identities at work. Organization Studies, 35(3), 335-357.

Knights, D., & Richards, W. (2003). Sex discrimination in UK academia. Work, Gender & Organization, 10(2), 213-238.

Mountz, A. et al. For slow scholarship: A feminist politics of resistance through collective action in the Neoliberal University, ACME: International E-Journal for Critical Geographies, (forthcoming).

Okely, J., & Callaway, H. (1992). Anthropology and autobiography. Abingdon: Routledge.

Parreira, M. M. (2015). Struggling within and beyond the performative university: Articulating activism and ‘work without walls’. Women’s Studies International Forum. dOI: 10.1016

Purcell, M. (2009). Autobiography. In R. Kitchin & N. Thrift (Eds.), International encyclopaedia of human geography (pp. 234-239). Oxford: Elsevier.

Rose, G. (1993). Feminism and geography: The limits of geographical knowledge. Cambridge: Polity Press.

Savigny, H. (2014). Women, know your limits: Cultural sexism in academia.

Gender and Education, 26(7), 794-809.

Stanley, L. (1990). Feminist Praxis and the academic mode of production. In L. Stanley (Ed.), Feminist Praxis: Research, theory and epistemology in feminist sociology (pp. 3-20). London: Routledge.

Stanley, L. (1993). On auto/biography in sociology. Sociology, 27(1), 41-52.

Tarrant, A. (2013). Academic writing month and the social landscape of academic practice. The Guardian.

Thomson, P., & Mewburn, I. (2013). Why do academics blog? An analysis of audiences, purposes and challenges. Studies in Higher Education, 38(8), 1105-1119.

Valentine, G. (1998). “Sticks and stones may break my bones”: A personal geography of harassment. Antipode, 30(4), 305-332.

 
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