The time has come submit a draft of your ethnography. By now, you have defined your Research Question, outlined your Research Proposal, finished all your research, identified sources, and are finished reading these sources actively.
Your rough draft (which should be a minimum of 2000 words) is a very important step in the overall writing process. Review the requirements for the paper below, and refer to the Research Paper Guidelines page for additional information.
In order to guide you in composing a first draft, refer to the attached rubric.
You will upload one final document (in .doc, .docx, or PDF format), which will contain:
Your final ethnographic paper of 3000 to 5000 words, which should be typed, double-spaced in 12 pt. Times New Roman font, using Chicago "author-date" citation style (Links to an external site.)
At least two sketches, photos, or diagrams (gathered from your fieldwork site)
Sketches, photographs, or diagrams can be electronic or handwritten/drawn, but must be incorporated in the body of the document or appear as appendices.
Fieldnotes (from your different fieldwork dates), which should be appended to the paper.
Analyze how the data you collected this semester helps us to understand some of the larger theoretical issues addressed in one or more of the modules and the key topics you explored on your own.
A. In this paper, you should provide an introduction that briefly restates the two field situations you previously analyzed and raises the interesting questions that emerged from that data.
B. In the body of the paper, you should include your theoretical framework, that is, the course readings and the outside peer-reviewed readings that you find most help you to interpret your data. Summarize the basic argument of the key theoretical concepts you will use. In the body of the paper, you should include your methodological framework, that is, the methods you used to gather your data and the methods you used to analyze it. Cite at least four readings here.
C. Description & Interpretation of Data
C.1. In your description and interpretation of data, you will need to provide the reader with detailed context for the site and project you chose, gathered and honed from your fieldnotes. We should feel familiar with the site after reading your piece. We should also be introduced to how the key themes or topics you analyzed are relevant and present at your site.
C.2. In the second portion of the Description & Interpretation of Data, you need to analyze your data in relation to the various readings you have selected which relate to your topic and themes. Does your data support or complicate the arguments found in the readings? How? Be sure to present enough of your own data (your evidence) so that a reader will be able to assess your argument. You can do this by using photographs or diagrams from your field experiences as evidence. Cite at least four readings here. Also, discuss similarities and differences in your data across the different times, spaces, scenarios in which you visited your fieldsite. Don’t force your evidence to fit all of the facets of a theory. Remember that some of the most interesting work happens when we push beyond previous theories to discover new things.
D. In your conclusion, explain how you might revise or qualify the theory, methods, or key topics in relation to your data.
I will send you the information I have and if you could do it without actually doing fieldwork I will greatly appreciate it.
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