In my previous blog post, which you can read here, I researched the MAMA Music Awards 2018 event in Hong Kong through the autoethnographic methodology. I became a participant observer by watching the content directly and recording my ‘epiphanies’. I also engaged with a field of data on Twitter, which gave me greater insight into the way my cultural context influenced my epiphanies, and greater understanding of the cultural influence of MAMA Music Awards in Asia and globally.
In analysing my own research, I think it would have given more depth to my analysis if I had reflexively analysed the process behind my research in regards to identity politics – ultimately giving the reader greater insight into why I think why I do.
According to Ellis et al. (2011), the basis of autoethnography is grounded in ways to produce meaningful, accessible, and evocative research grounded in personal experience that would…
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