International Journal of Qualitative Methods: ARCHIVE <p><span>Please note that this is an </span><strong>archival site</strong><span> only.  </span><span class="il">IJQM</span><span> is now published by SAGE on behalf of IIQM. To access the Submission Guidelines and to submit via SAGE please visit: </span><a href="" target="_blank" data-saferedirecturl=";q=;source=gmail&amp;ust=1468963784543000&amp;usg=AFQjCNGosWvoTPWWIljtJxzNzyxsM75xMQ"></a></p> International Institute for Qualitative Methodology en-US International Journal of Qualitative Methods: ARCHIVE 1609-4069 The <a href="">Creative Commons‐Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike License 4.0 International</a> applies to all works published by the International Journal of Qualitative Methods. Copyright for articles published in the International Journal of Qualitative Methods remains with the first author. <a rel="license" href=""><img alt="Creative Commons License" style="border-width:0" src="" /></a><br /> It is the responsibility of the author, not the IJQM, to obtain permission to use any previously published and/or copyrighted material. Transformational Grounded Theory: Theory, Voice and Action Grounded theory has been evolving methodologically since Barney Glaser and Anselm Strauss first described it in the late 1960s. Initially underpinned by modernist philosophy, grounded theory has had recent turns including the adoption of both constructivism and postmodernism. This article explores ontological offerings of critical realism as a basis for transformational grounded theory informed by participatory action research and decolonizing research methodologies. The potential for both theory and action to result from this critical grounded theory methodology, which promotes greater participation and equity of power for positive change, is the transformational in transformational grounded theory. Michelle Louise Redman-MacLaren Jane Mills ##submission.copyrightStatement## 2015-07-02 2015-07-02 14 3 1 12 Timeline Mapping in Qualitative Interviews: A Study of Resilience With Marginalized Groups Growing interest in visual timeline methods signals a need for critical engagement. Drawing on critical emancipatory epistemologies in our study exploring resilience among marginalized groups, we investigate how the creation of visual timelines informs verbal semistructured interviewing. We consider both how experiences of drawing timelines and how the role of the timeline in interviews varied for South Asian immigrant women who experienced domestic violence, and street-involved youth who experienced prior or recent violent victimization. Here we focus on three overarching themes developed through analysis of timelines: (a) rapport building, (b) participants as navigators, and (c) therapeutic moments and positive closure. In the discussion, we engage with the potential of visual timelines to supplement and situate semistructured interviewing, and illustrate how the framing of research is central to whether that research maintains a critical emancipatory orientation. Kat Kolar Farah Ahmad Linda Chan Patricia G. Erickson ##submission.copyrightStatement## 2015-07-02 2015-07-02 14 3 13 32 Blurring the boundaries between photovoice and narrative methods: gender-based research through narrative-photovoice Photovoice provides alternative ways of doing research with schoolgirls, who are vulnerable and often under-acknowledged research participants. It is particularly valuable in dealing with sensitive topics such as gender-based violence, poverty and HIV/AIDS and other chronic illnesses. Photovoice is thus widely employed in disciplines such as health, education, economics, sociology, anthropology, and geography. Up until now, however, it has been predominantly underpinned by participatory action research and other community-based participatory related methodologies. This article explores the possibility of blurring the boundaries between photovoice and narrative inquiry to create a narrative-photovoice methodology for gender-based research. In this study, South African schoolgirls participate as coresearchers employing narrative-photovoice and reflect on the value and limitations of this methodology for making meaning of gender (in)equity in their everyday lives. The main findings are categorized into the following themes: (a) superstition and suspicion: a gatekeeper to gaining access, (b) embracing creativity, (c) moving beyond the abstract, (d) digital versus disposable camera, (e) and having fun while learning. In the conclusion, the authors reflect on the participants’ experiences of doing narrative-photovoice and highlight particular considerations for using this methodology. Shan Simmonds Cornelia Roux Ina ter Avest ##submission.copyrightStatement## 2015-07-13 2015-07-13 14 3 33 49