Youth and Generation: Rethinking Change and Inequality in the Lives of Young People
Publication Year: 2015
“Woodman and Wyn have produced a text that offers conceptual clarity and real depth on debates in youth studies. The authors skilfully guide us through the main sociological theories on young people and furnish us with sophisticated critiques from which to rethink youth and generation in the contemporary moment.”
– Professor Anoop Nayak, Newcastle University
The promise of youth studies is not in simply showing that class, gender and race continue to influence life chances, but to show how they shape young lives today. Dan Woodman and Johanna Wyn argue that understanding new forms of inequality in a context of increasing social change is a central challenge for youth researchers.
Youth and Generation sets an agenda for youth studies building on the concepts of ‘social generation’ and ‘individualisation’ ...
- Front Matter
- Back Matter
- Subject Index
- Chapter 1: Continuity and Change
- New Life Patterns
- Structure of the Book
- Chapter 2: Global Change and Inequality
- Education, Urbanisation and Employment
- Australia in a Changing World
- The Failure of the Neoliberal Promise
- Theory in Youth Studies
- Chapter 3: Individualisation
- Understanding Changing Patterns
- Bringing Zombie Categories Back to Life
- The Creation of the Choice Biography
- Holding Lives Together
- Researching the Making of Inequality in New Times
- Chapter 4: Generations
- The Emergence and Marginalisation of the Sociology of Generations
- What Is a Generation?
- Intergenerational Relationships
- When Does a Generation Emerge?
- Chapter 5: Transitions
- Youth Transitions and Development
- Transition Regimes and the Making of a Generation
- Research and Reflexivity
- Chapter 6: Cultures
- Concepts of Subculture
- Continuity and Change in Cultures Research
- Generational Change, Cultures and Divisions
- Blurring Boundaries
- Chapter 7: Time
- Social Change and Synchronisation
- Sociality and the Digital Revolution
- Time, Youth Cultures and Inequality
- The Present, Past and Future
- Chapter 8: Place
- The Invisibility of Place
- Theorising Young People and Place
- Mobilities, Cultures and Place
- Making Place Visible
- Place and Global Generations
- Young People Making a Place for Themselves
- Chapter 9: Conclusion
- Generations, Transitions, Cultures
- Time, Place and the Future
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© Dan Woodman and Johanna Wyn 2015
First published 2015
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[Page v]For Louis and Corinne, and for Evan, Michael, Julia, Natalie, Malte and James[Page vi]
About the Authors
This book is a culmination of thinking about the concept of generations and its value to youth studies that began almost a decade ago (Wyn and Woodman, 2006). These ideas about the concept of generations have been further developed to support new arguments in this book. We have also expanded on ideas that were first presented in joint and individual publications. In particular some elements of Chapter 3 first appeared in Woodman (2009, 2010) and Chapter 4 in Woodman (2011a). Chapter 7 also draws on arguments from work presented elsewhere (Woodman, 2011b, 2012, 2013). Likewise Chapter 5 draws on insights from Cuervo and Wyn (2012, 2014) and Woodman and Wyn (2013).
Our thinking draws on the Life Patterns research programme, a longitudinal panel study of two cohorts of Australian youth, based in the Youth Research Centre at the University of Melbourne. The first stage of the programme commenced in 1991, with a cohort of young people who had just completed their secondary education. A second cohort of school leavers was recruited in 2005/6. The lead investigator during the early years of the research programme was Peter Dwyer, and in 2002 Johanna became the lead investigator. Combined, the two of us have approximately three decades’ experience of research with the Life Patterns programme (Johanna since the project began and Dan since 2005). In 2014 the research team includes Hernan Cuervo, Graeme Smith, Julia Coffey, Jessica Crofts and Lesley Andres. Along with two anonymous readers, these colleagues have generously given of their time to comment on draft chapters of this book. Jessica also expertly compiled the index, and Anne Farrelly, also at the Youth Research Centre, assisted with tracking down missing references.
Since 1998 the Life Patterns research programme has been funded by a number of grants from the Australian Research Council. Previous to 1998 the study received funding from the Australian National Training Authority. We are grateful to the participants who have continued to give their time over many years. Thanks are also due to the professional support provided by Sage, particularly our editors Gemma Shields and Tom Bedford.[Page xii]
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