2001. Bourdieu, Rational Action & the Time Space Strategy of
Gentrification. Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers.
This article discusses how habitus is put into conscious consideration during processes of gentrification. There is a re-interpretation and reclamation of place by the working class. He considers gentrification a class reproduction of place, however it is complicated by changes of habitus over time.
Charlesworth, S. J., & Ebrary, I.
2000. A phenomenology of working class experience. Cambridge, UK ; New
York: Cambridge University Press.
This book was found in the references of the Diane Reay article. This book was accessed as an ebook through McMaster online library catalogue and hard copies are also available at Mills Library. It is a study of about 250,000 Yorkshire workers after massive employment and social program cutbacks in the 1970s. The research relies on Bourdieu’s habitus and a couple other theoretical practices. The author has a personal relation to the work as he grew up there and he even has personal relationships with the individuals. His research relied mainly on interviews conducted by him. His concern is in their powerlessness and their political disassociation.
2005. P. Bourdieu – Habitus: A Sense of Place. http://ist-socrates.
This source was found on a Google Scholar search of “bourdieu habitus”. It is a short educational explanation of Habitus created by Prof. Diana Fleming of Berkely University. This short article includes definition, features such as how it is acquired and understanding multiple habitus. Objective and Subjective mistakes of “missing” habitus is defined. She makes note of its relation to informing ideas of space and place. This is a useful overview when formulation ideas or during research.
Goodman, Jane E.
2009. Bourdieu in Algeria: Colonial Politics, Ethnographic Practices,
Theoretical Developments. Lincoln: University of Alaska Press.
This is a book of articles of a range of topics.The Afterward and chapters four and five may be of use as they include practices of habitus. These chapters consist of the following articles: Ch. 4 Of Rooting and Uprooting. Kabyle Habitus, Domesticity, and Structural Nostalgia by Paul A. Silverstein, Ch 5. Phenomenology and Ethnography: On Kabyle Habitus in the Work of Pierre Bourdieu by Abdellah Hammoudi, and Afterward: Re-reading Bourdieu in the Twenty-first Century by Dale F. Eickelman.
2000. Thinking with Bourdieu against Bourdieu: A ‘Practice’ Critique of the
Habitus. Sociological Theory. 18:417-433.
This article was found on a search for “ critique habitus” in the JSTOR catalogue. The author critiques that Bourdieu’s practical theory is incompatible with his concept of habitus. He argues, Bourdieu tries to overcome objectivism and subjectivism in his social theory, but retreats into objectivism. The author credits that Bourdieu does succeed in overcoming these in practical theory when he focuses on intersubjective interactions between individuals. The author accounts space and place as “ structures” in his argument n pages 422 and 423.
1997. Chapter 6: Relocating Location, Cultural Geography, the Specificity of
Place and the City Habitus. In Cultural Methodologies. Pp 126-141. London:
Thousand Oaks California Sage.
Found on a Google Scholar Search of “habitus space place”. The book is also available in hard copy at Mills Library. The chapter in question has a focus of social and cultural geography. The purpose of the chapter is to argue that in cultural geography studies of the relationship between human agency, social process and spacial location, interpretations of spacial locations is lacking and is perceived as less important. He argues that considering the habitus of cities, location and locality with will regain rightful dynamism in these relationships.
2004. ‘It’s All Becoming a Habitus’: Beyond the Habitual Use of Habitus in
Educational Research. British Journal of Sociology of Education. Special Issue:
Pierre Bourdieu’s Sociology of Education: The Theory of Practice and the
Practice of Theory. 25(4):431-444.
This article was found in a search of “habitus” in the JSTOR online catalogue. This paper explains possibilities and limitations of using habitus as a tool to critique data and research agendas. The author specifically addresses how this has been done with gender and race research, especially in smaller research contexts. The overall focus of the paper is how it can be utilized as a tool in educational research. She criticizes how habitus has been used out of situational and research appropriate contexts. Her key issue is that habitus should be used as a research tool rather than an analytical tool and draws on research that has done so.