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Artists and Counter-Narratives in the New Era of Anti-Immigration


by Christian Faltis — July 13, 2010

This is a commentary about the role of artists in creating a counter-narrative that extends written text about the treatment of Mexican immigrants in Arizona and other places throughout the U.S.


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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record, Date Published: July 13, 2010
http://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 16066, Date Accessed: 10/20/2017 9:19:06 PM

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About the Author
  • Christian Faltis
    University of California, Davis
    E-mail Author
    CHRISTIAN FALTIS is the Dolly and David Fiddyment Chair in Teacher Education at the University of California, Davis. Prior to his appointment at UC Davis, Chris was Professor of Education at Arizona State University. He also paints with oils about topics related to Mexican immigration. Among his recent publications are Faltis, C. & Coulter, C. (2007). Teaching English learners and immigrant students in secondary school settings. New York: Merrill/Prentice Hall; Arias, B., Faltis, C., & Cohen, J. (2007). Adolescent immigrant students and intergroup relations. In E. Frankenberg & G. Orfield (Eds.), Lessons in integration: Realizing the promise of racial diversity in America's public schools. Charlottesville, VA: University of Virginia Press; Chappell, S., & Faltis, C. (2007). Bilingualism, Spanglish, culture and identity in Latino children’s literature. Children’s Literature in Education, 38(4). 253-262.
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