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Lars Fuglsang

This chapter is conceptual and starts from practice-based research on innovation to develop a framework of service innovation by integrating a concept of ‘relationality’ into the practice-based approach and specifying sub-practices of service innovation. The framework extends previous approaches to practice-based research on service innovation by seeking to explain more effectively how service innovations are related to the social environment and progressively become stabilized within collective structures – thereby moving the focus of service innovation research from creativity to stabilization. Stabilization refers to the acceptance of an innovation in society and the market. The chapter outlines three relational sub-practices of innovation that describe different types of interactions with the environment related to service innovation at the micro, meso and macro level. These are: the bricolage approach, the system-oriented approach, and the systemic approach. In two case vignettes, the chapter illustrates the framework and discusses implications for research and management.

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Edited by Lars Fuglsang

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Innovation and the Creative Process

Towards Innovation with Care

Edited by Lars Fuglsang

This book explores new frameworks and methods of understanding and analysing innovation. These are set against a backdrop of ‘innovation with care’, which is seen as a phenomenon that takes place among many actors with different perspectives, ideas and cultures that must be carefully woven together in order to achieve the benefits of innovation.
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Lars Fuglsang

This chapter presents the critical incident technique (CIT) and argues that CIT, when combined with other more ‘reflexive’ approaches, can provide an analysis of everyday experiences of services and make these experiences useful for innovation. The chapter seeks to place the critical incident technique in three different research traditions, with examples from services and innovation: positivist–functional, phenomenological–interpretivist and process-oriented reflexive. The value of the critical incident technique as a special interview and research technique for service innovation research is discussed.

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Lars Fuglsang

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Edited by Søren Jagd and Lars Fuglsang

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Søren Jagd and Lars Fuglsang

The chapter briefly outlines the goal of the book, which is to bring forward new knowledge about trust and processes in an organizational context. The main features of a process perspective are described by distinguishing this perspective from a variance perspective. Further, the chapter discusses what it means to take an explicit process perspective to the study of trust. It is suggested that Möllering’s (2013) five process views on trust be drawn on: continuing, processing, learning, becoming, and constituting, and that different processes involving trust be distinguished such as mental processes, dyadic processes, group/organizational processes, and societal processes. Lastly, the contributions of the book are briefly presented.

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Søren Jagd and Lars Fuglsang

The chapter briefly explains the positioning of this book in a trust as process perspective. It distinguishes this perspective from a variance perspective and an instrumental view of trust. Further, the chapter explains some of the contributions of the book as an empirical approach to how trust is unfolding and managers are caught up in trust processes and making sense of trust. It also outlines possibilities for future research, such investigations of different trust situations where trust is enacted in different ways. Further, we suggest that institutional and political studies may contribute to understanding the democratic aspects and governance of trust and trusting.