In 1974, Carter traveled for nearly three months through African and India with fellow Chicago Tribune reporter William Mullen documenting the famine affecting almost half a billion people. Their journey, entitled Faces of Hunger, appeared in The Chicago Tribune as a five-part series and won the 1975 Pulitzer Prize in international reporting. Photos from the series also won Carter the World Press Photo Contest in Amsterdam and the Overseas Press Club of America Award. In 1992, Mitch Duneier and Carter published the book Slim’s Table, based on Duneier’s Ph.D. dissertation. The two paired up again to publish Sidewalk in 2000 before Carter’s retirement in 2004.
Sidewalk | Mitchell Duneier | Macmillan
Just as ethics and quality of research are inextricably linked, the care, time, and expertise of an advisor is critical to the training of his or her advisee. Mitch Duneier—an accomplished Princeton professor, the skilled ethnographer who wrote Slim’s Table and Sidewalk, and an extremely busy person, I’m sure—took the time to interview his advisee’s participants in order to ensure the quality of her research. Think about that for a moment.
Introduction to Sociology with Mitchell Duneier - YouTube
Ms. Goffman’s graduate-school adviser at Princeton, Mitchell Duneier, also defends her work — mostly. She crossed an ethical line in the episode that Mr. Lubet argues was a crime, Mr. Duneier says, and she left herself open to criticism with her thin discussion of it in her text. But he vouches for the credibility of her book. One reason is that he has met some of her subjects himself.
Sidewalk - Mitchell Duneier, Ovie Carter - Google Books
Documentary film by Mitchell Duneier and Barry Alexander Brown.
"It has been a decade and a half since a streetcorner book vendor and intellectual named Hakim Hasan introduced Mitchell Duneier to the people he came to write about in the book Sidewalk (1999). Now Duneier has collaborated with director Barry Alexander Brown and photographer Ovie Carter to provide a visual presentation that begins where the book ended. It updates the stories of Ron, Mudrick, Ishmael, Butterroll, and other unhoused v endors on Sixth Avenue in Greenwich Village, showing what happened as they struggled in the wake of new economic and political realities, including those associated with September 11, 2001."Participant observation is actually quite costly in terms of time and money. Mitch Duneier spent over a year in his participant observation, moving to the neighborhood he was studying. It takes a lot of time to do a participant observation project. All research methods can be expensive, but typically qualitative projects are the most costly.The course "Introduction to Sociology" by Professor Mitchell Duneier from Princeton University, will be offered free of charge to everyone on the Coursera platform. Sign up at Like any good sociologist, Mitchell Duneier spent five years in the field, meticulously researching the exotic culture of the "habitat" he'd studied since he earned his Ph.D. in sociology at the University of Chicago. Instead of finding some far-flung corner of Africa or secret island culture, Duneier literally walked out his door � analyzing the street vendors outside his apartment, located in the untamed wilderness around NYU's campus in Greenwich Village.