Autoethnography is a form of ethnographic research in which a researcher connects personal experiences to wider cultural, political, and social meanings and understandings.[1][2][3][4] It is considered a form of qualitative and/or arts-based research.[1]

Autoethnography has been used across various disciplines, including anthropology,[5] arts education, communication studies,[6] education,[5][7][8] educational administration, English literature, ethnic studies, gender studies, history, human resource development,[9] marketing, nursing, organizational behavior,[10] paramedicine, performance studies, physiotherapy, psychology,[11][12] social work,[13] sociology,[14] and theology and religious studies.

Share this article:

This article uses material from the Wikipedia article Autoethnography, and is written by contributors. Text is available under a CC BY-SA 4.0 International License; additional terms may apply. Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.