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A Tale of Two Browns: Constitutional Equality and Unequal Education


by James D. Anderson — 2006

This chapter has two basic objectives. First, I examine the place and meaning of Brown in the larger struggle for individual and racial equality. The second objective of this chapter is to provide an understanding of how the particular implementation of and resistance to Brown impacted the struggle for equal education.


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This article originally appeared as NSSE Yearbook Vol 105. No. 2.


Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record Volume 108 Number 14, 2006, p. 14-35
http://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 18530, Date Accessed: 10/19/2017 7:29:51 PM

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About the Author
  • James Anderson
    University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign
    E-mail Author
    JAMES D. ANDERSON is the Edward William and Jane Marr Gutsgell Professor of Education; the Head of the Department of Education Policy, Organization and Leadership; the Executive Associate Dean for the College of Education and affiliate Professor of History. His scholarship focuses broadly on the history of U.S. education, with specializations in the history of African American education in the South, the history of higher education desegregation, the history of public school desegregation, and the history of African American school achievement in the 20th century. His book, The Education of Blacks in the South, 1860-1935, won the American Educational Research Association outstanding book award in 1990. He is senior editor of the History of Education Quarterly. Anderson has served as an expert witness in a series of federal desegregation and affirmative action cases, including Jenkins v. Missouri, Knight v. Alabama, Ayers v. Mississippi, Gratz v. Bollinger, and Grutter v. Bollinger.
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