Alternative conceptualizations and theoretical perspectives on identities and organizational cultures: A personal review of research on men in organizations

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

9 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

In recent years there have been extensive debates on both the social position of men, and the theoretical and practical significance of identity and organizational culture. To connect ‘men’, ‘identity’ and ‘organizational culture’ is both a very obvious thing to do and yet still rather unfamiliar. Its obviousness comes from the myriad ways that men and thus their associated identities often dominate and are formed by organizations and organizational cultures; its unfamiliarity comes from the fact that this connection is rarely made, and may indeed actively be avoided. In this chapter I review some of my recent research on gender, sexuality and organizations in terms of possible connections that can be recognized between men, identity and organizational culture. Significantly, much of this work has been collaborative with other researchers. Before addressing alternative conceptualizations and theoretical perspectives on these issues, some introductory remarks are necessary to set the scene.

Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationGender, Identity and the Culture of Organizations
EditorsIiris Aaltio , Albert J. Mills
Place of PublicationLondon
PublisherTaylor and Francis Ltd.
Chapter3
Pages39-56
Number of pages18
Edition1
ISBN (Electronic)9780203166758
ISBN (Print)9780415270014, 0415270006, 0415270014
Publication statusPublished - 15 Aug 2002
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Conceptualization
Organizational culture
Sexuality
Organization culture

Cite this

Hearn, J. (2002). Alternative conceptualizations and theoretical perspectives on identities and organizational cultures: A personal review of research on men in organizations. In I. Aaltio , & A. J. Mills (Eds.), Gender, Identity and the Culture of Organizations (1 ed., pp. 39-56). London: Taylor and Francis Ltd..
Hearn, Jeff. / Alternative conceptualizations and theoretical perspectives on identities and organizational cultures : A personal review of research on men in organizations. Gender, Identity and the Culture of Organizations. editor / Iiris Aaltio ; Albert J. Mills. 1. ed. London : Taylor and Francis Ltd., 2002. pp. 39-56
@inbook{e7873e4d637e49ccbc518f3f2c44101e,
title = "Alternative conceptualizations and theoretical perspectives on identities and organizational cultures: A personal review of research on men in organizations",
abstract = "In recent years there have been extensive debates on both the social position of men, and the theoretical and practical significance of identity and organizational culture. To connect ‘men’, ‘identity’ and ‘organizational culture’ is both a very obvious thing to do and yet still rather unfamiliar. Its obviousness comes from the myriad ways that men and thus their associated identities often dominate and are formed by organizations and organizational cultures; its unfamiliarity comes from the fact that this connection is rarely made, and may indeed actively be avoided. In this chapter I review some of my recent research on gender, sexuality and organizations in terms of possible connections that can be recognized between men, identity and organizational culture. Significantly, much of this work has been collaborative with other researchers. Before addressing alternative conceptualizations and theoretical perspectives on these issues, some introductory remarks are necessary to set the scene.",
keywords = "identities, organizational cultures, men",
author = "Jeff Hearn",
year = "2002",
month = "8",
day = "15",
language = "English",
isbn = "9780415270014",
pages = "39--56",
editor = "{ Aaltio }, Iiris and { Mills}, { Albert J.}",
booktitle = "Gender, Identity and the Culture of Organizations",
publisher = "Taylor and Francis Ltd.",
address = "United Kingdom",
edition = "1",

}

Hearn, J 2002, Alternative conceptualizations and theoretical perspectives on identities and organizational cultures: A personal review of research on men in organizations. in I Aaltio & AJ Mills (eds), Gender, Identity and the Culture of Organizations. 1 edn, Taylor and Francis Ltd., London, pp. 39-56.

Alternative conceptualizations and theoretical perspectives on identities and organizational cultures : A personal review of research on men in organizations. / Hearn, Jeff.

Gender, Identity and the Culture of Organizations. ed. / Iiris Aaltio ; Albert J. Mills. 1. ed. London : Taylor and Francis Ltd., 2002. p. 39-56.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

TY - CHAP

T1 - Alternative conceptualizations and theoretical perspectives on identities and organizational cultures

T2 - A personal review of research on men in organizations

AU - Hearn, Jeff

PY - 2002/8/15

Y1 - 2002/8/15

N2 - In recent years there have been extensive debates on both the social position of men, and the theoretical and practical significance of identity and organizational culture. To connect ‘men’, ‘identity’ and ‘organizational culture’ is both a very obvious thing to do and yet still rather unfamiliar. Its obviousness comes from the myriad ways that men and thus their associated identities often dominate and are formed by organizations and organizational cultures; its unfamiliarity comes from the fact that this connection is rarely made, and may indeed actively be avoided. In this chapter I review some of my recent research on gender, sexuality and organizations in terms of possible connections that can be recognized between men, identity and organizational culture. Significantly, much of this work has been collaborative with other researchers. Before addressing alternative conceptualizations and theoretical perspectives on these issues, some introductory remarks are necessary to set the scene.

AB - In recent years there have been extensive debates on both the social position of men, and the theoretical and practical significance of identity and organizational culture. To connect ‘men’, ‘identity’ and ‘organizational culture’ is both a very obvious thing to do and yet still rather unfamiliar. Its obviousness comes from the myriad ways that men and thus their associated identities often dominate and are formed by organizations and organizational cultures; its unfamiliarity comes from the fact that this connection is rarely made, and may indeed actively be avoided. In this chapter I review some of my recent research on gender, sexuality and organizations in terms of possible connections that can be recognized between men, identity and organizational culture. Significantly, much of this work has been collaborative with other researchers. Before addressing alternative conceptualizations and theoretical perspectives on these issues, some introductory remarks are necessary to set the scene.

KW - identities

KW - organizational cultures

KW - men

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85013781812&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Chapter

AN - SCOPUS:85013781812

SN - 9780415270014

SN - 0415270006

SN - 0415270014

SP - 39

EP - 56

BT - Gender, Identity and the Culture of Organizations

A2 - Aaltio , Iiris

A2 - Mills, Albert J.

PB - Taylor and Francis Ltd.

CY - London

ER -

Hearn J. Alternative conceptualizations and theoretical perspectives on identities and organizational cultures: A personal review of research on men in organizations. In Aaltio I, Mills AJ, editors, Gender, Identity and the Culture of Organizations. 1 ed. London: Taylor and Francis Ltd. 2002. p. 39-56