Counternarratives

Bidragets oversatte titel: Modhistorier

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapport/konference-proceedingEncyclopædiartikelForskningpeer review

Resumé

Broadly speaking, the term “counternarrative” refers to a narrative that takes on meaning
through its relation with one or more other narratives. While this relation is not
necessarily oppositional, it involves a stance toward some other narrative(s), and it is
this aspect of stance, or position, that distinguishes counternarrative from other forms
of intertextuality. As Bamberg and Andrews (2004) explained, “counter-narratives only
make sense in relation to something else, that which they are countering.The very name
identifies it as a positional category, in tension with another category” (p. X). Thus,
researchers work to understand the concept and its occurrence and strategic use in organizations
as a tool for understanding differing interpretations of organizational reality,
including how members position themselves narratively, how tension can be made
salient, and how resistance to change may become a resource rather than an obstacle.
OriginalsprogEngelsk
TitelThe International Encyclopedia of Strategic Communication
RedaktørerRobert L. Heath, Winni Johansen
Antal sider11
ForlagWiley-Blackwell
Publikationsdato1. aug. 2018
ISBN (Trykt)978-1-119-01071-5
ISBN (Elektronisk)9781119010722
DOI
StatusUdgivet - 1. aug. 2018

Fingeraftryk

Stance
Intertextuality
Resources
Bamberg

Citer dette

Lundholt, M. W., Maagaard, C. A., & Piekut, A. (2018). Counternarratives. I R. L. Heath, & W. Johansen (red.), The International Encyclopedia of Strategic Communication Wiley-Blackwell. https://doi.org/10.1002/9781119010722.iesc0201
Lundholt, Marianne Wolff ; Maagaard, Cindie Aaen ; Piekut, Anke. / Counternarratives. The International Encyclopedia of Strategic Communication. red. / Robert L. Heath ; Winni Johansen. Wiley-Blackwell, 2018.
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abstract = "Broadly speaking, the term “counternarrative” refers to a narrative that takes on meaningthrough its relation with one or more other narratives. While this relation is notnecessarily oppositional, it involves a stance toward some other narrative(s), and it isthis aspect of stance, or position, that distinguishes counternarrative from other formsof intertextuality. As Bamberg and Andrews (2004) explained, “counter-narratives onlymake sense in relation to something else, that which they are countering.The very nameidentifies it as a positional category, in tension with another category” (p. X). Thus,researchers work to understand the concept and its occurrence and strategic use in organizationsas a tool for understanding differing interpretations of organizational reality,including how members position themselves narratively, how tension can be madesalient, and how resistance to change may become a resource rather than an obstacle.",
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Lundholt, MW, Maagaard, CA & Piekut, A 2018, Counternarratives. i RL Heath & W Johansen (red), The International Encyclopedia of Strategic Communication. Wiley-Blackwell. https://doi.org/10.1002/9781119010722.iesc0201

Counternarratives. / Lundholt, Marianne Wolff; Maagaard, Cindie Aaen; Piekut, Anke.

The International Encyclopedia of Strategic Communication. red. / Robert L. Heath; Winni Johansen. Wiley-Blackwell, 2018.

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapport/konference-proceedingEncyclopædiartikelForskningpeer review

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N2 - Broadly speaking, the term “counternarrative” refers to a narrative that takes on meaningthrough its relation with one or more other narratives. While this relation is notnecessarily oppositional, it involves a stance toward some other narrative(s), and it isthis aspect of stance, or position, that distinguishes counternarrative from other formsof intertextuality. As Bamberg and Andrews (2004) explained, “counter-narratives onlymake sense in relation to something else, that which they are countering.The very nameidentifies it as a positional category, in tension with another category” (p. X). Thus,researchers work to understand the concept and its occurrence and strategic use in organizationsas a tool for understanding differing interpretations of organizational reality,including how members position themselves narratively, how tension can be madesalient, and how resistance to change may become a resource rather than an obstacle.

AB - Broadly speaking, the term “counternarrative” refers to a narrative that takes on meaningthrough its relation with one or more other narratives. While this relation is notnecessarily oppositional, it involves a stance toward some other narrative(s), and it isthis aspect of stance, or position, that distinguishes counternarrative from other formsof intertextuality. As Bamberg and Andrews (2004) explained, “counter-narratives onlymake sense in relation to something else, that which they are countering.The very nameidentifies it as a positional category, in tension with another category” (p. X). Thus,researchers work to understand the concept and its occurrence and strategic use in organizationsas a tool for understanding differing interpretations of organizational reality,including how members position themselves narratively, how tension can be madesalient, and how resistance to change may become a resource rather than an obstacle.

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Lundholt MW, Maagaard CA, Piekut A. Counternarratives. I Heath RL, Johansen W, red., The International Encyclopedia of Strategic Communication. Wiley-Blackwell. 2018 https://doi.org/10.1002/9781119010722.iesc0201