"You always wanna be sore, because then you are seeing results": Exploring positive pain in competitive swimming"

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Standard

"You always wanna be sore, because then you are seeing results": Exploring positive pain in competitive swimming". / McNarry, Gareth; Allen-Collinson, Jacquelyn; Evans, Adam Brian.

I: Sociology of Sport Journal, 2020.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

McNarry, G, Allen-Collinson, J & Evans, AB 2020, '"You always wanna be sore, because then you are seeing results": Exploring positive pain in competitive swimming"', Sociology of Sport Journal. https://doi.org/10.1123/ssj.2019-0133

APA

McNarry, G., Allen-Collinson, J., & Evans, A. B. (2020). "You always wanna be sore, because then you are seeing results": Exploring positive pain in competitive swimming". Sociology of Sport Journal. https://doi.org/10.1123/ssj.2019-0133

Vancouver

McNarry G, Allen-Collinson J, Evans AB. "You always wanna be sore, because then you are seeing results": Exploring positive pain in competitive swimming". Sociology of Sport Journal. 2020. https://doi.org/10.1123/ssj.2019-0133

Author

McNarry, Gareth ; Allen-Collinson, Jacquelyn ; Evans, Adam Brian. / "You always wanna be sore, because then you are seeing results": Exploring positive pain in competitive swimming". I: Sociology of Sport Journal. 2020.

Bibtex

@article{a444bd03ae534e58a4c6c3090dc7d696,
title = "{"}You always wanna be sore, because then you are seeing results{"}: Exploring positive pain in competitive swimming{"}",
abstract = "Pain has long been associated with sports participation, being analyzed variously as a physical phenomenon, as well as a socio-cultural construct in sport sociological literature. In this article, we employ a sociological-phenomenological approach to generate novel insights into the under-researched domain of ‘lived’ pain in competitive swimming. Analytic attention is paid to specific aspects of pain, including ‘discomfort’ and ‘good pain,’ and how these sensations can be positively experienced and understood by the swimmers, as well as forming an integral part of the everyday routines of competitive swimming. Here, training is seen as ‘work’ in the pursuit of athletic improvement. Discomfort and 'good pain' thus become perceived as by-products of training, providing swimmers with important embodied information on pace, energy levels, and other bodily indicators of performance.",
author = "Gareth McNarry and Jacquelyn Allen-Collinson and Evans, {Adam Brian}",
note = "CURIS 2020 NEXS 106 [Epub]",
year = "2020",
doi = "10.1123/ssj.2019-0133",
language = "English",
journal = "Sociology of Sport Journal",
issn = "0741-1235",
publisher = "Human Kinetics, Inc",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - "You always wanna be sore, because then you are seeing results": Exploring positive pain in competitive swimming"

AU - McNarry, Gareth

AU - Allen-Collinson, Jacquelyn

AU - Evans, Adam Brian

N1 - CURIS 2020 NEXS 106 [Epub]

PY - 2020

Y1 - 2020

N2 - Pain has long been associated with sports participation, being analyzed variously as a physical phenomenon, as well as a socio-cultural construct in sport sociological literature. In this article, we employ a sociological-phenomenological approach to generate novel insights into the under-researched domain of ‘lived’ pain in competitive swimming. Analytic attention is paid to specific aspects of pain, including ‘discomfort’ and ‘good pain,’ and how these sensations can be positively experienced and understood by the swimmers, as well as forming an integral part of the everyday routines of competitive swimming. Here, training is seen as ‘work’ in the pursuit of athletic improvement. Discomfort and 'good pain' thus become perceived as by-products of training, providing swimmers with important embodied information on pace, energy levels, and other bodily indicators of performance.

AB - Pain has long been associated with sports participation, being analyzed variously as a physical phenomenon, as well as a socio-cultural construct in sport sociological literature. In this article, we employ a sociological-phenomenological approach to generate novel insights into the under-researched domain of ‘lived’ pain in competitive swimming. Analytic attention is paid to specific aspects of pain, including ‘discomfort’ and ‘good pain,’ and how these sensations can be positively experienced and understood by the swimmers, as well as forming an integral part of the everyday routines of competitive swimming. Here, training is seen as ‘work’ in the pursuit of athletic improvement. Discomfort and 'good pain' thus become perceived as by-products of training, providing swimmers with important embodied information on pace, energy levels, and other bodily indicators of performance.

U2 - 10.1123/ssj.2019-0133

DO - 10.1123/ssj.2019-0133

M3 - Journal article

JO - Sociology of Sport Journal

JF - Sociology of Sport Journal

SN - 0741-1235

ER -

ID: 235873678