Smith flowers and larkin 2009 pdf
Michael Larkin - Google Scholar CitationsThe system can't perform the operation now. Try again later. Citations per year. Duplicate citations. The following articles are merged in Scholar. Their combined citations are counted only for the first article.
Interpretative Phenomenological Analysis
The system can't perform the operation now. Try again later. Citations per year. Duplicate citations. The following articles are merged in Scholar. Their combined citations are counted only for the first article. Merged citations.
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Understanding phenomenological analysis
The chapters on designing an IPA study, collecting and analysing data, and writing up an IPA study in particular are excellent This book remains an invaluable addition to the toolkit of resources for teachers and students of qualitative research, and I thoroughly recommend it to both' - Psychology: Learning and Teaching, Volume 9, Number 1. Jonathan A. He has written many articles applying IPA to a range of areas in health, clinical and social psychology. He also has a wider interest in qualitative psychology generally and has co-edited a number of books in the area. Du kanske gillar. Spara som favorit.
Bettina Callary 7 Estimated H-index: 7. Estimated H-index: 5. Estimated H-index: Request Full-text. View in Source. However, IPA extends simple description and makes sense of participants' lived experiences by developing an interpretative analysis of the description in relation to social, cultural, and theoretical contexts. Thus, the analyst offers "an interpretative account of what it means for the participant to have such concerns within their particular context" Larkin et al.
Interpretative phenomenological analysis IPA is a qualitative approach which aims to provide detailed examinations of personal lived experience. It produces an account of lived experience in its own terms rather than one prescribed by pre-existing theoretical preconceptions and it recognises that this is an interpretative endeavour as humans are sense-making organisms. It is explicitly idiographic in its commitment to examining the detailed experience of each case in turn, prior to the move to more general claims. IPA is a particularly useful methodology for examining topics which are complex, ambiguous and emotionally laden. Pain is a prime exemplar of such a phenomenon: elusive, involving complex psycho-somatic interactions and difficult to articulate. In addition to the article, published in this Special Issue, two further papers are suggested that the interested reader might wish to look out for.