Maybe seeking social justice is not only about seeking social justice, but about critiquing and interrupting the minute moments of social injustice that permeate our everyday identity performances, and hoping for a better tomorrow with others in our lives.

Satoshi Toyosaki and Sandra L. Pensoneau-Conway1

I (Cassidy) open my copy of the Handbook of Autoethnography2 to start making notes for this essay. When I turn to the back to search the index, the back cover flips easily to a blank page on which I wrote thoughts when initially reading these chapters. The last note reads: What do I want my autoethnography to do? What is the larger purpose of my work beyond the assignment for class, submission for conferences, or attempt at publication? How do I want my work to be situated amongst others, extending...

You do not currently have access to this content.