Fugitive pedagogy Carter G. Woodson and the art of Black teaching
Book - 2022
"The story of Black education is about more than desegregation and inclusion in mainstream schooling. Jarvis Givens returns to the classrooms of Jim Crow to highlight the forgotten work of Carter G. Woodson and his followers, who undertook the radical act of educating Black children. Their subversive methods continue to provide a model today"--Provided by publisher.
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Cambridge, Massachusetts :
Harvard University Press
- Item Description
- First Harvard University Press Paperback Edition, 2022.
- Physical Description
- viii, 304 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
- Includes bibliographical references (pages 243-293) and index.
- Main Author
- Preface: a new grammar for black education
- Introduction: Blackness and the art of teaching
- Between coffle and classroom: Carter G. Woodson as a student and teacher, 1875-1912
- "The association ... is standing like the watchman on the wall": fugitive pedagogy and Black institutional life
- A language we can see a future in: Black educational criticism as theory in its own right
- The fugitive slave as a folk hero in Black curricular imaginations: constructing new scripts of knowledge
- Fugitive pedagogy as a professional standard: Woodson's "abroad mentorship" of Black teachers
- "Doomed to be both a witness and a participant": the shared vulnerability of Black students and Black teachers
- Conclusion: Black schoolteachers and the origin story of Black studies.