- Häftad (Paperback)
- Antal sidor
- SAGE Publications, Inc
- Moore, Larry F. / Louis, Meryl Reis / Lundberg, Craig C. / Martin, Joanne
- Black & white illustrations
- 220 x 140 x 35 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 22:B&W 5.5 x 8.5 in or 216 x 140 mm (Demy 8vo) Perfect Bound on White w/Gloss Lam
- 580 g
Du kanske gillar
Reframing Organizational Culture
Fri frakt inom Sverige för privatpersoner.
With this follow-up to Organizational Culture (SAGE 1985), the editors continue their study of the interaction between investigation and the subject of inquiry. The editors have included a variety of frames as tools that allow readers to examine any empirical piece on organizational culture on its own merits - as good research - while at the same time, permit viewing it from other perspectives as well. Combined with a unique emphasis on process, this volume also includes reflections from the editors, pointing out their values, biases, beliefs, perceptions and experiences in research, and lending a human dimension to the research process.
Fler böcker av Peter J Frost
Bloggat om Reframing Organizational Culture
Part 1 Thinking about organizational culture: ten empirical studies of culture; The Integration Perspective; the role of the founder in the creation of organizational culture, Edgar H. Schein; the Los Angeles Olympic Organizing Committee - developing organizational culture in the short run, Peggy McDonald; semiotics and the study of occupational and organization culture, Stephen R. Barley; The Differentation Perspective; the smile factory - work at Disneyland, John Van Maanen; breakfast at Spiro's - dramaturgy and dominance, Michael Rosen; on the naming of the rose - interests and multiple meanings as elements of organizational culture, Ed Young; multiple constituencies and the quality of working life - intervention at FoodCom, Jean M. Bartunek and Michael K. Moch; The fragmentation Perspective the vulnerable system - an analysis of the Tenerife Air Disaster, Karl E. Weick; Normal Ambiguity? A glimpse of an occupational culture, Debra E. Meyerson; the meanings of ambiguity - learning from stories and metaphors, Martha S. Feldman; conclusion - taking a three-perspective approach. Part 2 Researching organizational cultures: introduction; Exploring an exemplar or organizational culture research; Street Corner Society - excerpts from the Appendix - 1951, William Foote Whyte; on fieldwork, symbols, and folklore in the writings of William Foote Whyte, Michael Owen Jones; Street Corner societ as a Model for Research into Organizational Culture, Alan Bryman; Cornerville as narration, Patricia Riley; critical epistemology and the study of organizational culture - reflections on William F. Whyte's Street Corner Society, John M. Jermier; comments for the SCS critics, William Foote Whyte; Current inquiries about organizational culture; what is culture?, Edgar H. Schein; on acknowledging and uncovering ambiguities in cultures, Debra E. Meyerson; scholars, travelers and thieves - on concept, method and cunning in organizational ethnography, Michael Rosen; culture is the medium of life, Barbara Czarniawska-Joerges; comments and discussion, Harrison M. Trice; Framebreaking; masquerade - organizational culture as metafiction; Context and choices in organization research. Part 3 An epilogue and a closing: looking back; looking inward; mirror talk - self-framing experiences along the culture trail, Peter J. Frost; from integration to differentiation to fragmentation to feminism, Joanne Martin; usings on self, culture, and inquiry, Craig C. Lundberg; reflections on an interpretive way of life, Meryl Reis Louis; inside Aunt Virginia's kitchen, Larry F. Moore; looking beyond.