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Migrant Teachers: How American Schools Import Labor


reviewed by Rick Bonus — June 16, 2014

coverTitle: Migrant Teachers: How American Schools Import Labor
Author(s): Lora Bartlett
Publisher: Harvard University Press, Cambridge
ISBN: 0674055365, Pages: 202, Year: 2013
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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record, Date Published: June 16, 2014
http://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 17567, Date Accessed: 10/20/2014 4:10:33 AM

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About the Author
  • Rick Bonus
    University of Washington
    E-mail Author
    RICK BONUS is Associate Professor of American Ethnic Studies, Adjunct Associate Professor of Communication, Director of the Diversity Minor Program, Director of Graduate Studies in the Southeast Asia Center of the Jackson School of International Studies, and Affiliate Faculty in the Center for Multicultural Education at the University of Washington in Seattle. He is primarily a scholar of American ethnic studies, but he also has strong interests in the conjunctions among ethnic studies, American studies, Pacific Islander Studies, and Southeast Asian studies, particularly as they deal with the historical and contemporary phenomena of migration, transnationalism, interdisciplinary work, and multicultural pedagogy. He is the author of Locating Filipino Americans: Ethnicity and the Cultural Politics of Space (Temple 2000), and co-editor of Intersections and Divergences: Contemporary Asian American Communities (Temple 2002) and The “Other” Students: Filipino Americans, Education, and Power (Information Age, 2013). His forthcoming book is based on an ethnography of underrepresented students whose college experiences become generative sites for critiquing and transforming university schooling.
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