How To Get An Excellent Ethnographic Research Paper Template For Free
Templates are very inspiring when you have to write a research paper in ethnography and you have no idea where to start. There are numerous sources where you will only need to download or pick from the shelves. Always ensure that your source is credible. This guarantees that they have followed all academic writing rules and will therefore not mislead you.
Use Free Homework Help Platforms
The websites provide numerous materials on different topics. The papers are standard and already downloaded by thousands of students. If you have no idea how to get such a website, here is a way out:-
- Ask a classmate or friend- Some students are faster in finding homework materials than others. Your classmates could already be using the site and therefore in a position to refer you.
- Make a general internet search- By searching “homework help sites” or “ethnography research paper template” a number of websites will appear. Click on one of them and follow the directions provided.
- Ask your teacher for referral- Teachers and supervisors have been in the academic field for a while and therefore know reliable sources of templates. They will provide a link or even provide a template.
Visit a University Nearby
Universities have numerous research paper templates in ethnography. A short visit to search on their catalogue will provide the results you are looking for. Universities subscribe to scholarly journals which makes it likely to find a perfect copy. You do not need to be a student to use most of the materials in their libraries.
Search the Internet for a Phrase
This search will reveal websites offering incredible ethnographic research paper templates for download in portable formats. However, experts have given the following caution:-
- Do not copy directly from the template- the copy you get remains an example. Any copying must be accredited to the author failure to which it will be considered as plagiarism.
- Not all sites are reliable- some websites provide academic materials for commercial purposes. Ensure your template comes from a reliable source. Using a low quality paper will cause errors that will consequently reduce your mark.
Use Your Friends
Friends, colleagues and seniors in your course are likely to have handled a similar paper or are currently researching on it. They will readily and for free share the templates they are using with you. Seniors are likely to have marked papers. They are better because they contain comments by the teacher which will provide the directions you need.
The ethnographic photo-essays that students from Anthropology 380: Visual & Ethnographic Methods have submitted here are examples of how IWU anthropology students learn to conduct ethnographic research with visual media--in this case, still photography. One of the challenges students in this course face is deciphering the differences between photo-journalism, which they are more exposed to through glossy magazines such as National Geographic , and visual anthropology, a sub-field of anthropology that has its own distinct set of methods. One of the most important points of distinction is that while journalists are beholden to the "citizenry" at large, anthropologists are beholden to the community under study and their prime directive is to "do no harm" to them in any way. To uphold this modus operandi, students carefully select a community in which they are interested, spend time building rapport with members of that community, conduct ethnographic interviews, observe and participate in community events, and work with community members on all phases of the photo-essay: topic selection, image production, image selection. What results is a photo-essay produced through collaborative research methods that enhance the self-awareness of the community under study (attained through the process of visual self-representation) and a more enlightened view of the community by outsiders. In 2013, Anthropology 380 focused on the theme of immigration as part of the "Making Human Rights Real" curriculum cluster. For more information, please read the news story.
Submissions from 2016
“Don’t Cross Momma!” A Visual Representation of LGBTQI Woman Leader Jan Lancaster, Lucy Bullock '17
Sacred Partnership: A Visual Ethnographic Study of Rabbi Rebecca L. Dubowe, Anna Kerr-Carpenter '17
Women Leaders as Change Agents: Mary Campbell’s Story of Academic and Community Leadership, Raelynn Parmely '17
Submissions from 2013
American by Citizenship or American at Heart? An analysis of becoming an “American” as seen through the eyes of an Indian-American immigrant, Helen Brandt '14
Pierogies to Hamburgers: An immigration story, Madeline Cross '13
The Long Road to Becoming American: One Kenyan’s Immigration Journey Filled with Perseverance, Discrimination, and Student Visa Restrictions, Katelyn Eichinger '14
Bicultural Living: Maria Luisa Mainou’s Experience with Immigration and Cultural Change, Alicia Gummess '13
Russian-Jewish Immigration and the Life Experiences of Dr. Marina Balina: A Photo Essay, Lauren Henry '14
Snapped into Focus: Addressing the Challenges Faced by Undocumented Mexican Immigrants in the United States, Nora Peterson '14
An American who Emigrated from Poland: The Significance of Education and Family Support in the Acculturation Process, Stephanie Pierson '13
Submissions from 2012
Smile and Style: An Ethnographic Analysis of ISU's Gamma Phi Circus, Sarah Carlson '13
Building Christ-based Relationships, Disciples, and Sharing the Gospel of Jesus Christ at Illinois State University, Cassandra Jordan '12
When Words Fail, Music Speaks, Hannah Williams '12
Submissions from 2011
Exploring Acupuncture in the American Midwest, Shuting Zhong '11
Submissions from 2010
Luck Be A Lady: An Exploration of the Bloomington Bingo Community Through Visual Ethnographic Methods, Monica Simonin 11
Getting High: An Inside Look into College Students' Lives with Type 1 Diabetes, Amber Spiewak 11
Twin City Chess Club: a Visual Ethnographic Examination of Chess, Morgan Tarbutton 11