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Sustainable Communities, Sustainable DevelopmentOther Paths for Papua New Guinea$
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Paul James, Yaso Nadarajah, Karen Haive, and Victoria Stead

Print publication date: 2012

Print ISBN-13: 9780824835880

Published to Hawaii Scholarship Online: November 2016

DOI: 10.21313/hawaii/9780824835880.001.0001

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Engaged Theory and Social Mapping

Engaged Theory and Social Mapping

Chapter:
(p.32) Chapter 2 Engaged Theory and Social Mapping
Source:
Sustainable Communities, Sustainable Development
Author(s):

Paul James

Yaso Nadarajah

Karen Haive

Victoria Stead

Publisher:
University of Hawai'i Press
DOI:10.21313/hawaii/9780824835880.003.0002

This chapter asserts that researching communities has long been beset with difficulties that are still being debated. Such discourses arise from questions like: “how is it possible to delimit the spatial boundaries of a research locale?” or “what determines the temporal frames of a study?” In relation to the spatial frame of a study, for example, the classical presumptions of studies of community, with their focus on bounded and stable social settings, were profoundly disrupted by intensifying social change. Direct pressures for new ways of researching came from social movements such as the liberation struggles of colonized peoples, the civil rights movements of discriminated groupings, and the assertions of the subaltern.

Keywords:   communities, spatial frame, social settings, social change, social movements

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