By L. Naidoo
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Strategic orientation, rationality and authority, are attached to masculinity (Bruni et al. 20 An Ethnography of Global Landscapes and Corridors 2004b, Eriksson, Henttonen & Meriläinen 2008). Accordingly, women (and men) in feminized fields such as care are often marginalized in terms of professional status, authority and reward (Daiski & Richards 2007), further reproducing the public-private divide and the dominant business professionalism discourse. When analysing our field notes, it becomes evident how our social identities and the respective language and concepts that we use, the theories we draw from, and the academic practices we engage in construct (and enable) our understanding of the world.
At some point the discussion turns to care work, and Silja mentions her mother’s terminal care. Tiina starts immediately to share her own experiences of her parents-in-law, and the discussion revolves around very personal and sensitive topics. Susan comments in her field notes that ‘I feel we should be invisible because they talk so personal matters’. Elina wonders later on ‘how I should relate to all this ’private’ stuff as a researcher’. It is not only the topics of conversation that we feel confused about, but also Tiina’s excessive talkativeness, towards which we express frustration in our field notes.
Handbook of Ethnography. London: Sage. Barter-Godfrey, S. & Taket (2009) Othering, marginalisation and pathways to exclusion in health. , Lamaro, G. Graham, M. & Barter-Godfrey, S. (eds), Theorising social exclusion, pp. 166-172. Abingdon: Routledge. Binns, J. (2008). The Ethics of Relational Leading: Gender Matters. Gender, Work and Organization, 15 (6), 600-620. Bruni, A. & Gherardi, S. & Poggio, B. (2004a). Doing Gender, Doing Entrepreneurship: An Ethnographic Account of Intertwined Practices.