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African American Women Educators: A Critical Examination of Their Pedagogies, Educational Ideas, and Activism from the Nineteenth to the Mid-twentieth Century


reviewed by Loyce Caruthers — March 06, 2015

coverTitle: African American Women Educators: A Critical Examination of Their Pedagogies, Educational Ideas, and Activism from the Nineteenth to the Mid-twentieth Century
Author(s): Karen A. Johnson, Abul Pitre, & Kenneth L. Johnson (Eds)
Publisher: R&L Education,
ISBN: 1610486471, Pages: 256, Year: 2014
Search for book at Amazon.com


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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record, Date Published: March 06, 2015
http://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 17886, Date Accessed: 12/16/2017 9:35:32 AM

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About the Author
  • Loyce Caruthers
    University of Missouri-Kansas City
    E-mail Author
    LOYCE CARUTHERS is Associate Professor of Educational Leadership, Policy and Foundations at the University of Missouri-Kansas City. She specializes in teaching qualitative research methods for doctoral students in educational administration and serves as the Coordinator of the Doctoral in Education Administration Program. Recent publications include an analysis of critical pedagogy in online environments (Educational Studies, 2014), listening to the voices of high school students (Educational Studies, 2012), memories of celebration and tradition by successful African American graduates of Lincoln University in Missouri from 1935 to 1945 (Journal of Educational Foundations, 2012), and inclusion of student voice in urban school renewal efforts in the forthcoming co-authored book “Great Expectations: What Kids Want from Our Urban Public Schools” (2015, Information Age). Current projects include narratives of Lincoln High School African American graduates in Kansas City, Missouri: 1955 to 1985 and a narrative inquiry of the experiences of urban high school students, who also participate in an early college program at a metropolitan community college.
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