Download e-book for kindle: Calling Cards: Theory and Practice in the Study of Race, by Jacqueline Jones Royster, Ann Marie Mann Simpkins

By Jacqueline Jones Royster, Ann Marie Mann Simpkins

ISBN-10: 0791463753

ISBN-13: 9780791463758

ISBN-10: 1423743881

ISBN-13: 9781423743880

Explores own matters within the learn of race, gender, and culture.

In contemporary many years, the options of race, gender, and tradition have come to operate as "calling cards," the phrases during which we announce ourselves as execs and negotiate reputation and/or rejection within the educational market. during this quantity, individuals from composition, literature, rhetoric, literacy, and cultural experiences percentage their reports and insights as researchers, students, and lecturers who centralize those techniques of their paintings. Reflecting intentionally all alone learn and lecture room practices, the participants percentage theoretical frameworks, approaches, and methodologies; think of the standard of the data and the certainty that their theoretical ways generate; and tackle a number of demanding situations concerning what it truly capacity to accomplish this kind of paintings either professionally and for my part, in particular in gentle of the ways that we're all raced, gendered, and acculturated.

Calling playing cards pokes, prods, and pushes on the very query of the connection among the paintings of the academy and social justice. total, [it] has a lot to offer.” — JAC

Calling Cards … contribut[es] to the growing to be and significant paintings on id concerns in English stories … [and] offers us a lesson in studying tips to speak with others approximately our identities.” — Rhetoric Review

"The scholarship that went into growing this paintings is more desirable. The contributions are clean and display views that experience no longer been outlined as deeply or as sharply in earlier works, and the book's power is the efficient approach during which it builds upon past and comparable work." — Keith Gilyard, editor of Race, Rhetoric, and Composition

Contributors contain Valerie Babb, Patrick Bizzaro, Resa Crane Bizzaro, Jami L. Carlacio, Amanda Espinosa-Aguilar, Ann E. eco-friendly, David G. Holmes, Susan Applegate Krouse, Barbara E. L'Eplattenier, Valerie Lee, Shirley Wilson Logan, Joyce Irene Middleton, Joycelyn Moody, Renee M. Moreno, Akhila Ramnarayan, Jacqueline Jones Royster, Ann Marie Mann Simpkins, and Hui Wu.

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Additional info for Calling Cards: Theory and Practice in the Study of Race, Gender, and Culture

Example text

Using English treatment of the Irish as an example, he demonstrates how acts of legal and social subjugation defined peoples with common phenotypes as distinct races. David Roedigger and Alexander Saxton explore the intertwining of race and class that gave rise to whiteness in the United States. In The Wages of Whiteness (1991) Roedigger observes that, “the pleasures of whiteness could function as a ‘wage’ for white workers. That is, status and privileges conferred by race could be used to make up for alienating and exploitative class relationships” (13).

In addressing these concerns, in this chapter I have chosen to tell a story, namely, to use narrative as exemplary evidence, in order to examine how such policies impact individuals. In the fall semester 1999, Adriana (a pseudonym), a first-year student enrolled in a basic writing course, recounted a story to me about a memory that she connected to her own literacy development. Adriana’s story shows the effects of feeling erased when she should have been acknowledged. Sadly, I do not think that Adriana is unique.

Who should be included under the umbrella of Ethnic studies—especially as populations grow through immigration and birth? How can the concept of “remediation” be enriched by critical consciousness and critical literacy? How can teachers help students to move along in their own educational pursuits—to open up their own visions of the world, to transform thinking and being in the world in the way Paulo Freire conceptualized (1987). Baldwin set up the paradox well during the ’60s, stating: It becomes thoroughly clear, at least to me, that any Negro who is born in this country and undergoes the American educational system runs the risk of becoming schizophrenic.

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Calling Cards: Theory and Practice in the Study of Race, Gender, and Culture by Jacqueline Jones Royster, Ann Marie Mann Simpkins


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