spectators ( Palmer, 2010 ), cycling these fabled mountain roads (“cols” in the French vernacular) permits production of nuanced, profound, active sport tourism experiences. Despite increasing emphasis of embodiment as a capstone element of active sport tourism experiences ( Geffroy, 2017 ; Hinch & Holt
Kenneth Aggerholm and Kristian Møller Moltke Martiny
the field. He outlines three central concepts from phenomenological philosophy: (a) first-person perspective; (b) embodiment; and (c) life world, suggesting that these concepts can fruitfully contribute to the development of phenomenological pedagogy in APA. The present study seeks to contribute to
Sofía Pereira-García, Elena López-Cañada, and Agnes Elling-Machartzki
performance of roles as men/leaders and women/followers in queer tango? Can this pedagogical practice produce queer embodiments among students? Is queer tango a potentially valuable educational tool to deconstruct the gender and sexual binaries in PESTE? In order to set a pedagogical context of reference, we
Samantha King and Gavin Weedon
and physical culture are grappling with new ways to breach the nature–culture dualism ( Prouse, 2019 ) and to center the biophysical character and science of embodiment ( Esmonde and Jette, 2018 ; Thorpe & Clark, 2020 ), it seems important that boundaries between bodies and environments not be
Noora J. Ronkainen, Tatiana V. Ryba, and Jacquelyn Allen-Collinson
processes of restoring the harmony of the lifeworld after athletic retirement through an individual case. Following Zahavi and Martiny ( 2019 ), our attempt was to produce an informative account of how existential-phenomenological thinking surrounding lifeworld harmony, temporality, and embodiment can help
This study of a schoolgirl Australian Rules football team uses life-history research to provide unusual insights into the gendered embodiment of female footballers. Focusing on the familial relations of players, the article looks at sport in the wider context of gender, showing complexities often overlooked. While documenting different patterns of female embodiment, the study examines whether the provision of full-contact sports is “schooling the bodies” of these young women in alternative forms of embodiment to those described by Young (1998) in “Throwing Like a Girl.” Specifically, this article addresses why the girls play football, whether they are consciously resisting male domination, whether playing football teaches them a different gendered embodiment, and how the girls deal with gender contradictions that arise from playing football.
Debates concerning “the body,” embodiment, and corporeality have become increasingly central to cultural theory in the past decade. This article addresses the question of the “natural body” from the point of view of both traditional social theory (Marcel Mauss) and more recent arguments about the body as a site of enculturation. Why is the natural body preserved as a moral value within the realm of sport, while its limits are also pushed to “unnatural” extremes? By contrasting body building as sport (where anabolic steroid use is condemned) with reproductive body building (pregnancy, where steroid use is increasingly central), the paradoxical dimensions of the “(post)natural” body in sport are examined.
Symeon Dagkas and Thomas Quarmby
Drawing from Bourdieu, this study investigated the multifaceted influences that operate in and through combinations of family and social class with regard to the embodiment of physical activity in young adolescents in the UK. The findings suggest that pedagogical practices within the family environment are crucial to the development of embodied dispositions toward physical activity and health. The results illustrate that the family operates as a “pedagogical” field where personal histories and prevailing social circumstances exert a strong influence on children’s embodied physicalities.
Daniela Corbetta, Rebecca F. Wiener, Sabrina L. Thurman, and Emalie McMahon
predominant and still widely-accepted view, that the emergence and development of infant reaching occurs primarily under the control of vision, is no longer tenable. We present increasing evidence suggesting that the developmental origins of infant reaching is embodied. The general idea of “embodiment
Joshua D. Vadeboncoeur, Trevor Bopp, and John N. Singer
. 281), such that this perspective “can empower us [people of color] to free ourselves from the ‘categories and prescriptions’ of our specific order and from its ‘generalized horizon of understanding’” ( Wynter, 1992 , p. 27). An epistemological embodiment of this transcendence, decolonial feminism, for