Identities of accommodation; identities of resistance
Korean American women and meaning making during and post college
To explore individual identity narratives of accommodation and resistance in relationship to dominant American social, political and cultural constructs, this paper uses the Listening Guide Method of Qualitative Inquiry (Gilligan et al., 2006) to investigate the intersectionality of race, ethnicity, gender and American identity during and post college among four second-generation, college educated, Korean American women. The analysis, drawing from the emergence of themes across interviews, found that participant women accommodated and/or resisted dominant American social, political, and cultural constructs in service of their individual Korean American identities narratives during and post college.
- Identity narratives post inquiry
- Korean Americans
- The Listening Guide method of qualitative inquiry
- Listening for the plot
- Researcher reflexivity
- Attention to the participant voice
- Creation of “I” poems
- Creation of contrapuntal voices
- Voices in relationship
- Voice of the impostor
- Voice of female American identity performance
Published online: 27 September 2018
Adams St. Pierre, E.
Adams St. Pierre, E., & Roulston, K.
Abes, E. S.
Birks, M. J., Chapman, Y., & Francis, K.
Chong, S. S. H.
Cho, S., Crenshaw, K., & McCall, L.
Gilligan, C., & Attanucci, J.
Gilligan, C., Kreider, H., & O’Neill, K.
Gilligan, C., Spencer, R., Weinberg, K. M., & Bertsch, T.
Kim, C. J.
Rasmussen, W. S., & Tilton, R. S.
Song, M. H.
Taylor, J. M., Gilligan, C., & Sullivan, A. M.
Yoo, H. C., & Lee, R. M.
Cited by 1 other publications
Hochman, Yael & Gabriela Spector‐Mersel
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