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With More Deliberate Speed: Achieving Equity and Excellence in Education-Realizing the Full Potential of Brown v. Board of Education Part II

With More Deliberate Speed: Achieving Equity and Excellence in Education-Realizing the Full Potential of Brown v. Board of Education Part II

Arnetha F. Ball (Editor)

ISBN: 978-1-405-15611-0

Nov 2006

300 pages

Select type: Paperback

$49.95

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Description

This volume, edited by Arnetha Ball of Stanford University, examines Brown v. Board of Education historically, politically, and culturally from a literacy perspective.

  • Features primary chapters from senior scholars, and commentaries by junior scholars.
  • Contributors include Edmund Gordon, Beatrice Bridgall, John Baugh, Kris Gutierrez, Joyce King, Gloria Ladson-Billings, James Anderson, and Guadalupe Valdes.
Introduction.

Part One Looking Back: Historical Perspective on Brown v. Board of Education.

Chapter 1. A tale of two Browns: Constitutional and Equality and Unequal Education. (James D. Anderson).

Chapter 2. Response: A Tale of Two Movements: The Power and Consequences of Misremembering. (Joy Ann Williamson).

Chapter 3. The Affirmative Development of Academic Ability: In Pursuit of Social Justice. (Edmund W. Gordon & Beatrice L. Bridglall).

Chapter 4. The Affirmative Development of Academic Ability: A Response to Edmund Gordon. (Carol D. Lee).

Part Two US Implications of Brown v. Board of Education.

Chapter 5. Linguistic Considerations Pertaining to Brown vs. Board: Exposing Racial Fallacies in the New Millennium. (John Baugh).

Chapter 6. Response: Preparation, Pedagogy, Policy, and Power: Brown The King Case, And The Struggle For Equal Language Rights. (Arnetha F. Ball & H. Samy Alim).

Chapter 7. The Linguistic Isolation of Hispanic Students in California’s Public Schools: The Challenge of Reintegration. (Bernard R. Gifford & Guadalupe Valdes).

Chapter 8. A Response to “The Linguistic Isolation of Hispanic Students in California’s Public Schools. (Robert T. Jimenez).

Chapter 9. Looking for Educational Equity: The Consequences of Relying on Brown. (Kris D. Gutierrez & Nathalia E. Jaramillo).

Chapter 10. A Multivoiced Response to The Call for An Equity-Based Framework. (Yolanda J. Majors & Sana Ansari).

Part Three Comparative Reflections on Brown v. Board of Education.

Chapter 11. The Ties that Bind: Race and Restitution in Education Law and Policy in South Africa and The United Sates of America. (Jonathan D. Jansen).

Chapter 12. The Ties That Bind: A Response to Jonathan Jansen. (Chika Trevor Sehoole).

Chapter 13. Brown v. Board of Education: South Africa Perspective. (Neville Alexander).

Chapter 14. Response: Brown v. Board: With all Deliberate Speed? (Monica Hendricks).

Part Four Looking Forward: Pressing Challenges That Lie Ahead.

Chapter 15. The Meaning of Brown…For Now. (Gloria Ladson-Billings).

Chapter 16. Response: The Premise of Black Inferiority: an Enduring Obstacle Fifty Years Post-Brown. (Carla O’Connor).

Chapter 17. “If justice is Our Objective”: Diaspora Literacy, Heritage Knowledge, and the Praxis of Critical Studyin’ For Human Freedom. (Joyce E. King).

Chapter 18. Response: Building a Literocracy: Diaspora Literacy and Heritage Knowledge in Participatory Literacy Communities. (Maisha T. Fisher).

Epilogue: The Implications of Brown v. Board of Education in and Increasingly Diverse Society. (Kenji Hakuta).

Subject and Name Index.


  • Edited by a leading figure in the field, this is an engaging assessment of Brown v. Board of Education from a literary perspective.
  • Examines the history, politics, and culture of the institution.
  • Features primary chapters from senior scholars, and commentaries by junior scholars.
  • Contributors include Edmund Gordon, Beatrice Bridgall, John Baugh, Kris Gutierrez, Joyce King, Gloria Ladson-Billings, James Anderson, and Guadalupe Valdes.