Autoethnography and Activism: Movement, Intensity, and Potential
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In this short article, we pay attention to what an autoethnography might do. In relationality, we understand autoethnographic practices as assembling and dissembling bodies that are active in always territorializing space and in world making. They have the capacity to affect and be affected and, therefore, as performing and performative practices, they act and are acted upon. With Madison, we see these acts as activist, and we, therefore, see autoethnographic practice as always shifting, always about movement, intensity, and potentiality; it never resides, it lives in the creation of the next moment, the next step into the not yet known.
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