The Promise of Dialogue: The Dialogic Turn in the Production and Communication of Knowledge
John Benjamins Publishing, 2011 - 198 páginas
It has become commonplace to employ dialogue-based approaches in producing and communicating knowledge in diverse fields. Here, dialogue has become a buzzword that promises democratic, participatory processes of mutual learning and knowledge co-production. But what does dialogue actually entail in the fields in which it is practised and how can we analyse those practices in ways that take account of their complexities?
The Promise of Dialogue presents a novel theoretical framework for analysing the dialogic turn in the production and communication of knowledge that builds bridges across three research traditions - dialogic communication theory, action research, and science and technology studies.
It also provides an empirically rich account of the dialogic turn through case studies of how dialogue is enacted in the fields of planned communication, public engagement with science and collaborative research. A critical, reflexive approach is taken that interrogates the complexities, tensions and dilemmas inherent in the enactment of dialogue and is oriented towards further developing dialogic practices from a position normatively supportive of the dialogic turn.
2 Building an integrated theoretical framework across three traditions
3 Enacting dialogue in planned communication
4 Enacting dialogue in public engagement with science
5 Enacting dialogue in collaborative research
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action research actors Anders approach argue articulation Bakhtin Bakhtin’s basis Buber centrifugal Chapter Cissna citizens co-articulated collaborative research communication studies concept of dialogue conceptualisation consensus constructed critique cultural Danish deliberations deliberative democracy democratic dialogic communication theory dialogic knowledge production dialogic research dialogic turn different knowledge forms diffusion discourse of dialogue Dutta dynamics enactment of dialogue engagement with science example experience expertise focus forms of knowledge global ideals identities IFADIA interaction knowledge claims knowledge economy knowledge interests Kvale logue meaning-making Mouffe mutual learning negotiation neo-liberal ofthe organisational participant observation participation and empowerment participatory partners Pearce and Pearce perspective planned communication plurality political position poststructuralism poststructuralist power/knowledge practitioners principles of deliberative production and communication public engagement pupils questions Rasmus research-based knowledge science and technology scientific social constructionism Susanne technology studies tensions theoretical framework theory of dialogue tion top-down understanding university researchers virtual worlds WWViews