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Aisling Keavey currently researches at the Faculty of Art and Creative Technologies, Institiuid Ealaíne, Deartha & Teicneolaíochta Dhún Laoghaire. Aisling does research in Visual Arts, Visual Sociology and Qualtitative Social Research. Her current project is 'Re-imagining Irish Identity: Photography, Hybridity and Identity'.
Slides for Thesis in Three presentation at the Women's Irish History Network PGR/ECR research day 2021
Script for presenation
Introduction This paper presents research in progress on Irish diaspora identity focusing on the hybridity of identity among Irish diaspora women in England. This research takes a phenomenological qualitative approach into exploring Irish women’s migration. Keri E Smith suggests reasons for the emergence of hybrid identity (Smith, 2008). A number o...
In this paper, I will give an overview of my current research project using digital ethnographic methods to explore the notion of hybrid identities amongst Irish immigrant women in London. This research takes a feminist phenomenological qualitative approach into exploring Irish women's migration from Ireland. I will start by defining and exploring...
In this paper, I will give an overview of my current research project titled Re-imagining Irish Identities: Photography, Hybridity and Identity. This research takes a feminist phenomenological qualitative approach into exploring Irish women's migration from Ireland.
Conference paper presented at the Limerick Postgraduate Research Conference at the University of Limerick, 20th May 2019
Major Critical Practice essay for BA Hons Fine Art Print and Time-based Media at University of the Arts London. Explores the gendered aspect of exhibition practice and curation and experimental exhibition making.
This project centres around photographing Irish women who have emigrated to London and using photography as a mode of visual enquiry. Through visual assemblage portraits of Irish immigrant women and interview texts centred around the immigrant experience, this project hopes to use the sentimental object as a method of loci, to enhance memories of the homeland and the diasporic journey.