By Dr Nick Hubble;Philip Tew
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Extra resources for Ageing, Narrative and Identity: New Qualitative Social Research
When we speak of consensus we speak of beliefs and values which could be the property of a single person, or many, or all; but intersubjective meanings could not be the property of a single person because they are rooted in social practice. (28) It seems very likely one might best seek intersubjective beliefs and values precisely in dynamic processes of the quotidian, of everyday life. Ben Highmore (2002) cites Georg Simmel’s description of ‘sociology as impressionism’ (35) and explains that ‘the attention to the details of everyday life (a form of sociological microscopy) means that the experiential, instead of being located in great events, is extended to the nonevent-ness of the everyday [ ...
The creation of an accurate situation model is the main goal of comprehension and is what needs to be retained in memory if the knowledge is to be useful later. 1 Moreover this is dependent in part on schemas that are made up of information stored with regard to encountered prior scenarios (see Radvansky, 1999). And as Rolf A. Zwaan notes concerning reading and reacting to such texts, such responses are rooted not in responding to aesthetic models or linguistic ones, rather the understanding derives from the experiential and its comprehension: Comprehension is first and foremost the construction of a mental representation of what that text is about: a situation model.
Benzon (1993) is concerned primarily with ‘the role narrative plays in helping us shape coherent selves’ (130). He cautions against overly deconstructing the concept of selfhood: I accept that the Self is a construct; but that does not mean it is a ‘mere’ construct. Our mental life consists of constructs. As culture evolves, more sophisticated constructs come to replace the less sophisticated. And so it is with our selves. (130) And among them would be emergent complex narratives, shared collectively, over time and space in sedimentary fashion.
Ageing, Narrative and Identity: New Qualitative Social Research by Dr Nick Hubble;Philip Tew