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Revealing The Invisible

Author: Sherry Marx
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 0415953421
Size: 45.53 MB
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This book examines and confronts the passive and often unconscious racism of white teacher education students, offering a critical tool in the effort to make education more equitable. Sherry Marx provides a consciousness-raising account of how white teachers must come to recognize their own positions of privilege and work actively to create anti-racist teaching techniques and learning environments for children of color and children learning English as a second language.

Social Justice Language Teacher Education

Author: Margaret R. Hawkins
Publisher: Multilingual Matters
ISBN: 1847694225
Size: 32.88 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
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Social justice language teacher education conceptualizes language teacher education as responding to social and societal inequities that result in unequal access to educational and life opportunities. In this volume authors articulate a global view of Social Justice Language Teacher Education, with authors from 7 countries offering a theorized account of their situated practices.

Teacher Education And The Struggle For Social Justice

Author: Kenneth M. Zeichner
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1135596700
Size: 59.55 MB
Format: PDF
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"... Clear, articulate, and cogent....[Zeichner] exhibits a commitment to a vision of social justice that rightly demands the very best both from society and from those of us who work in schools, communities, and teacher education institutions." -- Michael W. Apple, From the Foreword In this selection of his work from 1991-2008, Kenneth M. Zeichner examines the relationships between various aspects of teacher education, teacher development, and their contributions to the achievement of greater justice in schooling and in the broader society. A major theme that comes up in different ways across the chapters is Zeichner’s belief that the mission of teacher education programs is to prepare teachers in ways that enable them to successfully educate everyone’s children. A second theme is an argument for a view of democratic deliberation in schooling, teacher education, and educational research where members of various constituent groups have genuine input into the educational process. Teacher Education and the Struggle for Social Justice is directed to teacher educators and to policy makers who see teacher education as a critical element in maintaining a strong public education system in a democratic society.

Teaching Through The Storm

Author: Karen Hale Hankins
Publisher: Teachers College Press
ISBN: 9780807743287
Size: 48.39 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
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In this beautifully written narrative, a first-grade teacher takes us into her classroom during an emotionally stormy year. Ride the storm with Hankins as she struggles to address the pressing emotional needs of her disparate students while also meeting their need for literacy development.

Making Meaning Of Whiteness

Author: Alice McIntyre
Publisher: SUNY Press
ISBN: 9780791434956
Size: 67.28 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
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Describes how a group of white female student teachers examined their "whiteness" and developed ways of thinking critically about race and racism in educational practice.

Imagination And Literacy

Author: Karen Gallas
Publisher: Teachers College Press
ISBN: 9780807744055
Size: 34.26 MB
Format: PDF, Docs
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In her newest book, teacher researcher and bestselling author Karen Gallas investigates imagination in the classroom to understand its function in literacy learning. Using rich examples from her elementary classroom, she proposes that imagination is a central, but untapped, component of learing accross all subject areas—language arts, science, social studies, and math.

Taking It Personally

Author: Ann Berlak
Publisher: Temple University Press
ISBN: 9781566398763
Size: 51.54 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Mobi
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Argues that children of color are the victims of an institutionalized racism that affects the teaching they receive at every academic level.

Race Lessons

Author: Prentice T. Chandler
Publisher: IAP
ISBN: 1681238926
Size: 79.60 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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In a follow up to the book, Doing Race in Social Studies (2015), this new volume addresses practical considerations of teaching about race within the context of history, geography, government, economics, and the behavioral sciences.

What If All The Kids Are White

Author: Louise Derman-Sparks
Publisher: Teachers College Press
ISBN: 0807752126
Size: 19.90 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
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In this updated edition, two distinguished early childhood educators tackle the crucial topic of what White children need and gain from anti-bias and multicultural education. The authors propose seven learning themes to help young White children resist messages of racism and build identity and skills for thriving in a country and world filled with diverse ways of being. This compelling text includes teaching strategies for early childhood settings, activities for families and staff, reflection questions, a record of 20th- and 21st-century White anti-racism activists, and organizational and website resources. Book jacket.

Why We Teach Now

Author: Sonia Nieto
Publisher: Teachers College Press
ISBN: 0807773611
Size: 28.28 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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Why We Teach Now dares to challenge current notions of what it means to be a “highly qualified teacher” á la No Child Left Behind, and demonstrates the depth of commitment and care teachers bring to their work with students, families, and communities. This sequel to Nieto’s popular book, Why We Teach, features powerful stories of classroom teachers from across the country as they give witness to their hopes and struggles to teach our nation’s children. Why We Teach Now offers us the voices of teachers like 42-year veteran Mary Ginley, who wonders, “Why would anyone with any brains and imagination ever want to be a teacher?” Who then answers her own question affirmatively, “It’s because somehow, even today, even with all the insanity, all the rules, all the poorly designed textbooks, all the directives to teach to the test, there are kids out there who need good teachers.” At a time when politicians, policymakers, and philanthropists are quick to denigrate teachers’ work and arrogantly speak for the profession,Why We Teach Now offers teachers the room and respect to speak for themselves. Once again, Nietogives teachers and those who care about education the inspiration and energy to embrace their role as advocates—a role that is vital not only for the well-being of students but also for the future of the profession and our nation. Praise for Why We Teach: “These pieces reveal the passion and hope that keep people in the classroom. Inspiration and information, Why We Teach raises our understanding of the dedication that fuels people's commitment to this profession.” —Rethinking Schools “This collection of essays written by teachers from across the country demonstrates exactly why there is hope for our public schools. Their words reveal why--in spite of bureaucracy and low pay—they continue to teach. This book should be required reading for college students planning to enter the profession. Teachers already in the classroom, whether for five years or twenty-five, will be encouraged and inspired.” —VOYA