Mapping the Travels of Intersectionality Scholarship: A Citation Network Analysis. Moradi, B.; Parent, M. C.; Weis, A. S.; Ouch, S.; and Broad, K. L. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 44(2):151–169, 2020.
Mapping the Travels of Intersectionality Scholarship: A Citation Network Analysis [link]Paper  abstract   bibtex   
In this study, we conducted a citation network analysis of intersectionality scholarship. We aimed to elucidate content domains in this scholarship's citation network. In addition, we explored a citation-based genealogy of this scholarship, attending to the representation of women of color identified in prior critical analyses of intersectionality scholarship as key but under-acknowledged contributors to intersectional thought and praxis. We used CitNetExplorer to analyze a network of 17,332 records and 60,132 citation links. The analysis yielded 17 clusters, with the five largest clusters focusing on (1) conceptualizing intersectionality theory, methodology, and analysis; (2) psychology, identity stigma, and multiple minority statuses; (3) sociology of gender inequality, labor markets, and organizations; (4) political science, political systems and policy, including in the European context; and (5) violence against women, gender and health, and health equity. Although some of the key women of color contributors to intersectional thought were among the most cited authors in the network, others were cited infrequently or not at all across the network and clusters. Taken together, the analyses revealed substantial and ongoing engagement with efforts to define and refine intersectionality as epistemology and methodology. However, the analyses pointed to the need for scholars to reengage with, cite, and follow the examples of the women of color who contributed to intersectional thought by actually doing intersectional praxis that directly advances social justice aims. Some of the smaller clusters in the citation network reflected content domains, such as environmental justice and community planning, ripe for such activist-scholar work. Online slides for instructors who want to use this article for teaching are available on PWQ 's website at http://journals.sagepub.com/doi/suppl/10.1177/0361684320902408 [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]
@article{moradi_mapping_2020,
	title = {Mapping the {Travels} of {Intersectionality} {Scholarship}: {A} {Citation} {Network} {Analysis}},
	volume = {44},
	issn = {03616843},
	url = {http://ezproxy.lib.usf.edu/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=ssf&AN=143544157&site=eds-live},
	abstract = {In this study, we conducted a citation network analysis of intersectionality scholarship. We aimed to elucidate content domains in this scholarship's citation network. In addition, we explored a citation-based genealogy of this scholarship, attending to the representation of women of color identified in prior critical analyses of intersectionality scholarship as key but under-acknowledged contributors to intersectional thought and praxis. We used CitNetExplorer to analyze a network of 17,332 records and 60,132 citation links. The analysis yielded 17 clusters, with the five largest clusters focusing on (1) conceptualizing intersectionality theory, methodology, and analysis; (2) psychology, identity stigma, and multiple minority statuses; (3) sociology of gender inequality, labor markets, and organizations; (4) political science, political systems and policy, including in the European context; and (5) violence against women, gender and health, and health equity. Although some of the key women of color contributors to intersectional thought were among the most cited authors in the network, others were cited infrequently or not at all across the network and clusters. Taken together, the analyses revealed substantial and ongoing engagement with efforts to define and refine intersectionality as epistemology and methodology. However, the analyses pointed to the need for scholars to reengage with, cite, and follow the examples of the women of color who contributed to intersectional thought by actually doing intersectional praxis that directly advances social justice aims. Some of the smaller clusters in the citation network reflected content domains, such as environmental justice and community planning, ripe for such activist-scholar work. Online slides for instructors who want to use this article for teaching are available on PWQ 's website at http://journals.sagepub.com/doi/suppl/10.1177/0361684320902408 [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]},
	number = {2},
	journal = {Psychology of Women Quarterly},
	author = {Moradi, Bonnie and Parent, Mike C. and Weis, Alexandra S. and Ouch, Staci and Broad, Kendal L.},
	year = {2020},
	keywords = {Black people, Citation analysis, Gender, Health services accessibility, Practical politics, Race, Scholarly method, Sex distribution, Social justice, Violence, Women's health},
	pages = {151--169},
}
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