Constance Iloh
Published January 11, 2017
Updated August 1, 2022

Constance Iloh is a visual artist, anthropologist, photographer and qualitative methodologist.

Iloh illuminates forms of oppression and structural violence within social contexts and organizations. For example, she addressed organizational mobbing, bullying and harassment in “Academia as an Incubator of Oppression and Violence: A Closer Look at Academic Mobbing and Bullying Offline and Online” in Humanities and Social Science Research.

Iloh’s contributions reflect the possibilities of diverse modes of inquiry and qualitative approaches. Her recent work includes “Do It for the Culture: The Case for Memes in Qualitative Research” in the International Journal of Qualitative Methods. Her work also invokes the power of photography and the visual arts.

She has been featured in Politico, Forbes, PhotoVogue and Blavity, and has shared her expertise with The Tavis Smiley Show, the American Association of University Women, the University Innovation Alliance and NBC Universal. She was featured on Forbes‘ 30 Under 30 list. Iloh is also a columnist at Diverse Issues.

Previously, Iloh served as an associate professor at Azusa Pacific University.

A Black woman in a long navy blue dress stands agains a background of trees and a path. She is smiling and has her hands in her pockets.

Courtesy Constance Iloh

Pronouns: She/her

Expertise: Human behavior, anthropology, culture, qualitative inquiry, power asymmetries, organizational behavior, diversity, business strategy, workplace culture, race and identity, racism, misogynoir, Blackness, toxic work environments, mobbing and bullying, popular culture, innovation

Location: Los Angeles, Calif.

Email: Contact form

Twitter: @ConstanceIloh

Instagram: @constance.iloh


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