Qualitative Nursing Research: A Contemporary Dialogue
Janice M. Morse
Aspen Publishers, 1989 - Nursing - 319 pages
Qualitative Nursing Research addresses many of the problematic issues in qualitative research. Leading qualitative methodologists from orientations in phenomenology, grounded theory and ethnography contribute chapters on their favourite issues, which also form the bases for the `dialogues' which alternate with each chapter. With the exception of a few chapters that describe a single method, the problems discussed relate to every qualitative nursing project: improving the use of self; examining one's own culture; some myths and realities of qualitative sampling; debates about counting and coding data; and ethical issues in interviewing.
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Levels of Qualitative Research
The Phenomenological Perspective
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adolescents analysis approach appropriate asked become behavior child clinical coding complete concept concern conducted considered context course cultural data collection described difficult discussion effects error ethnographic example experience feelings field fieldwork findings given grant grounded human identify important individual informants interaction interest interpretation interview involved issues kind knowledge language lives meaning measurement methods Morse mother nature notes nursing research objective observation obtained one's participant patients perspective phenomenology possible practice present Press problem proposal qualitative research quantitative questions record REFERENCES reliability response role sample selection setting situation social sources structure subjects techniques term theory topic triangulation understanding unit University validity women writing York