Tracey began work in the School in 2007. Previous to this, her academic posts were at the universities of Newcastle and Sheffield; and research posts at the Policy Studies Institute (London) in the 'Employment' and 'Family Finances' research groups, and at the Århus School of Business (Denmark).
Before this, Tracey held a number of jobs, ranging from working in a nightclub, for a charity, in a shop, in a cafe, at a factory and at an FE college.
Tracey convenes and teaches the modules:
'Work, Employment and Society' (BA year 3)
'Researching the Social: Contemporary Debates in Sociology' (MA/PhD)
She contributes to:
'Understanding Contemporary Society' (BA year 1)
'Classical and Contemporary Sociological Theory' (BA year 2)
Tracey's research interests lie in the study of work and employment in Europe, and the social divisions of gender, class and ethnicity.
More specific examples include work time; job quality; work-life balance/reconciliation; time poverty; income, wealth and financial hardship; domestic work.
Download her open access publications from here: http://eprints.nottingham.ac.uk
ORCID iD 0000-0002-1485-4969
The bulk of Tracey's research is based on the analysis of large scale secondary data-sets such as Understanding Society; the British Household Panel Survey; the Labour Force Survey; The Family Resources Survey; the European Community Household Panel Survey; the Skills and Employment Series.
Tracey currently co-supervises PhD students: Macarena Orchard; James Pattison; Vahini Sangarapillai; Stefanie Williamson.
WARREN, T and LYONETTE, C, 2018. Good, bad and very bad part-time jobs for women? Re-examining the importance of occupational class for job quality since the ‘great recession’ in Britain. Work, Employment and Society. (In Press.)
WARREN, T., 2017. Work-life balance, time and money: identifying the work-life balance priorities of working class workers The Bulletin of Comparative Labour Relations. 97,