The links are for required readings found in the Walden databases ONLY. For all other readings, see your course resources.
GE students will need to access the Walden Library through their portal prior to accessing the linked readings listed below.
Enter your myWalden user name and password at the prompt.
Adams, T. E. (2008). A review of narrative ethics. Qualitative Inquiry, 14(2), 175–194. doi: 10.1177/1077800407304417
Adamson, G., Pine, J., Van Steenhoven, T., & Kroupa, J. (2006). How storytelling can drive strategic change. Strategy & Leadership, 34(1), 36–41.
Denning, S. (2006). Effective storytelling: Strategic business narrative techniques. Strategy & Leadership, 34(1), 42–48.
Eliasoph, N. (1988). Routines and the making of oppositional news. Critical Studies in Mass Communication, 5(4), 313–334.
Finnegan, N. (1999). At boiling point: Like Water for Chocolate and the boundaries of Mexican identity.
Bulletin of Latin American Research,18(3), 311–326. NOTE: this pdf is in your Week 5 downloads, as part of a zip file.
Fisher, W. R. (1984). Narration as a human communication paradigm: The case of public moral argument. Communication Monographs, 51(1), 1–22.
Lauritzen, P. (1997). Hear no evil, see no evil, think no evil: Ethics and the appeal to experience. Hypatia, 12(2), 83-104. Not available in the library.
MacDougall, D. (1991). Whose story is it? Visual Anthropology Review, 7(2), 2–10. NOTE: this pdf is in your Week 5 downloads, as part of a zip file.
Poole, D. (2005). An excess of description: ethnography, race, and visual technologies. Annual Review Of Anthropology, 34(1), 159-179. doi:10.1146/annurev.anthro.33.070203.144034
Storrs, D. (2009). Teaching mills in Tokyo: Developing a sociological imagination through storytelling. Teaching Sociology, 37(1), 31–46. doi: 10.1177/0092055X0903700104