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 & Communication 2(1), pp. 40–57. doi: 10.1177/2050157913505257. Hjorth, L./Sharp, K. (2014): “The Art of Ethnography: The Aesthetics or Ethics of Participation?” Visual Studies 29(2), pp. 128–135. doi: 10.1080/1472586X.20 14.887261. Ingold, T. (2011): Being Alive: Essays on Movement, Knowledge and Description. Abingdon: Taylor & Francis. Jefferies, J. (2012): “Pattern, Patterning.” In: C. Lury/N. Wakeford (eds.), Inventive Methods: The Happening of the Social (CRESC). Florence: Taylor and Francis, pp. 125–146. Jungnickel, K./Hjorth, L. (2014): “Methodological Entanglements

Move.” In: Visual Studies 1/4, pp. 335–43. Delamont, Sara (2007): “Arguments against Auto‑Ethnography.” In: Qualitative Researcher 4, pp. 5–8. Ellis, Carolyn/Bochner, Arthur P. (2000): Autoethnography, personal narra‑ tive, and reflexivity: Researcher as subject. In: Norman K. Denzin/Yvonna S. Lincoln (eds.), Handbook of qualitative research, Thousand Oaks: Sage, pp. 733–768. An E xperimental Autoethnography of Mobile Freelancing 247 Felstead, Alan/Nick Jewson/Sally Walters (2005): Changing Places of Work, New York: Palgrave Macmillan. Ferguson, James (2011

. Gómez Cruz, E. (2016): “Trajectories: digital/visual data on the move.” In: Visual Studies 31/4, pp. 335–343. Graby, S. (2015): “Neurodiversity: bridging the gap between the disabled people’s movement and the mental health survivors’ movement.” In: H. Spandler/J. Anderson (eds.): Madness, distress and the politics of disablement, Bristol and Chicago: Policy Press, pp. 231–244. Lambart, J. (2002): Digital Storytelling: Capturing Lives, Creating Community, Berkeley: Digital Dinner Press. Lewis, B. (2013): “A mad fight: psychiatry and disability activism.” In: L

for a job as lecturer in television studies. I hadn’t quite taken on board that they were actually serious about that. My first response was, “I’m not interested in television studies – televi‑ sion studies alone doesn’t make any sense!” At that time, I was trying to reframe that as something broader, such as screen studies or audio‑visual studies or some‑ thing similar. Similarly, all the “new media” debate in the UK proceeds as if these things are so powerful that we no longer need old media studies, the sense is that we need digital media studies, or that we

, das STS, Medienwissenschaft und Visual Studies, Kunst, Gender- und Queerstudies und Ethnologie verbindet.» 26 Wie durch ihre zahlreichen Publikationen in diesem Bereich deutlich wird, ist sie eng vertraut mit den Fallstricken und Potenzialen des Dokumentarischen und des Dokumentierens.27 Juhasz reagierte weder mit einer Apologie des ‹wah- ren› Internets noch mit einer enttäuschten Abkehr und Verwerfung auf diese Situation, sondern sie entschied sich, auf neue Weise im Internet über das Internet nachzudenken. Man kann dies als das Herstellen einer Beziehung