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Regular version of the site

Edward Haddon

LCSR Associate Researcher

Vancouver, Canada

Education:

  • PhD in Sociology, University of British Columbia (Canada): 2013-2018 (expected)
  • Masters in Sociology, University of Auckland (New Zealand): 2012-2013
  • BA (Hons) in Sociology, University of Auckland (New Zealand): 2011-2012
  • BA Joint Major in Sociology and Anthropology, Simon Fraser University (Canada): 2006-2009

Academic Position:
PhD Candidate and Sessional Instructor, University of British Columbia

Research Interests:
social class, income inequality, social theory, class identities, youth subjectivities.

Publications:

France, A., Bottrell, D., & Haddon, E. (2013). Managing Everyday Life: The Conceptualisation and Value of Cultural Capital in Navigating Everyday Life for Working-Class Youth. Journal of Youth Studies, 16(5), 597-611. DOI: 10.1080/13676261.2012.733814.

France, A., Bottrell, D., & Haddon, E. (2013). The Role of Habitus and Reflexivity in Young People Managing Pathways out of Crime. International Journal on School Disaffection, 10(1), 11-27. DOI: 10.18546/IJSD.10.1.02.

France, A., & Haddon, E. (2014). Exploring the Epistemological Fallacy: Subjectivity and Class in the Lives of Young People. Young, 22(4), 305-321. DOI: 10.1177/1103308814548108.

Haddon, E. (2014). Fathers in Cultural Context. Journal of Comparative Family Studies, 45(3).

Haddon, E. (2015). Class Identification in New Zealand: An Analysis of the Relationship between Class Position and Subjective Social Location. Journal of Sociology, 51(3), 737-754. DOI: 10.1177/1440783314530529.

E-mail:
edward.haddon(at)alumni.ubc.ca

Academia.edu

 CV | Personal Page

Ongoing projects:

The subjective implications of social class: Evidence from 38 countries

Using ISSP data spanning twenty years I explore the connection between the “objective” class positions of individuals and their own subjective perceptions of these circumstances. The study includes a review of the international writings on class, subjectivities and predictive models. This material will be used to operationalize an approach to the data that draws primarily on a relational measure of class. Through regression analyses, I seek to determine the mechanisms which orient subjectivities alongside social structural processes, and in turn how these structural processes affect and impact on individual subjectivity.

 
   

 

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