Occupying identities : hierarchal divisions and collective identity in the occupy movement
This thesis looks at collective identity formation within the Occupy movement through an ethnographic study conducted over the autumn and winter of 2011-2012 at three sites, including New York, New York; Victoria, British Columbia; and Edmonton, Alberta, with an examination of problems of frame resonance with the major movement boundary frame of a collective 99%. The conclusion offers a way forward for new social movements through a shifting network of solidarities rather than an attempt to create a stable, unified collective identity across a broad range of movement actors.
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The fragmented educator 2.0: Social networking sites, acceptable identity fragments, and the identity constellation Kimmons, Royce; Veletsianos, George (Computers & Education, 2014)Social Networking Sites (SNS) have been used to support educational and professional endeavors. However, little research has been done to understand the relationship between educator identity and participation in SNS or ...
Interpreting identity– ‘seeing’ ourselves as leaders: the transformation of professional identity through visual culture Kay, Tammy (Electronic version published by Vancouver Island University, 2014)
Sifton, Daniel (Reed Elsevier, Inc., 2009-09-01)Book review of "Civil Rights Movement: People and Perspectives" edited by Michael Ezra (Santa Barbara, CA: ABC-CLIO, 2009).