<i>Many more than two of us</i>

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This chapter deals with the way that students in a workshop to introduce narrative constructionist research questioned the ways in which a series of stories of their own creation were produced. Four main issues made up the deconstruction of the prevailing discourses present in the positions of speech and writing: writing as a threat to the authenticity of speech; narrative coherence as an element which legitimates various forms of being; tensions in the reconstruction of the real-life experiences with the &#8220;appropriate&#8221; meaning; and a textual politics which promotes a unbroken reading of the experience of the Other. From the deconstructive process emerged a model of the narrative inquirer as a person who tells a story from a non-institutionalized point of view which allows other to tell their own.


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