Forster, Marc (2015) Phenomenography: a methodology for information literacy research. Journal of Librarianship and Information Science, 48 (4). pp. 353-362. ISSN 0961-0006Full text not available from this repository.
The qualitative methodology phenomenography has been successfully used to determine the range of information literacy experiences of defined groups and professions. Phenomenographic method is believed to yield research findings which give a richer and more accurate picture of what information literacy means in practical terms. The archetypal definitions of the limited but interrelated experiences of information literacy that a phenomenographic study provides have been used as a basis of evidence-based information literacy educational interventions (Andretta, 2007). What are the epistemological ideas behind phenomenography and what are the data collection and analysis procedures based on its philosophical underpinnings? The key principles as described in the literature are discussed in this paper, beginning with the early work of Marton (1986). The use of phenomenography to research information literacy began with Christine Bruce's (1997) seminal work. The value of the work of Bruce and her followers have been recently recognized by ACRL (2014).
|Uncontrolled Keywords:||Education; Information literacy; Methodology; Phenomenography; Qualitative methods|
|Subjects:||Library and information sciences|
|Depositing User:||Rod Pow|
|Date Deposited:||30 Jan 2015 11:50|
|Last Modified:||06 Feb 2017 16:24|
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