Home Articles Reader Opinion Editorial Book Reviews Discussion Writers Guide About TCRecord
transparent 13
Topics
Discussion
Announcements
 

Executive Summary

Colonizing the Mind: Hawaiian History, Americanization, and Manual Training in Hawaiʻi’s Public Schools, 1913–1940


by Derek Taira - 2021


To view the full-text for this article you must be signed-in with the appropriate membership. Please review your options below:

Sign-in
Email:
Password:
   Store a cookie on my computer that will allow me to skip this sign-in in the future.
    Send me my password -- I can't remember it
 
Purchase this Article
Purchase Colonizing the Mind: Hawaiian History, Americanization, and Manual Training in Hawaiʻi’s Public Schools, 1913–1940
Individual-Resource passes allow you to purchase access to resources one resource at a time. There are no recurring fees. The pass is valid for the lifetime of your membership -- no renewal is necessary.
$12
 
Become a Member
Online Access
With this membership you receive online access to all of TCRecord's content. The introductory rate of $25 is available for a limited time.
$25
Print and Online Access
With this membership you receive the print journal and free online access to all of TCRecord's content.
$210
 


Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record Volume 123 Number 8, 2021, p. -
https://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 23774, Date Accessed: 10/17/2021 8:12:10 AM
 
Article Tools
Related Articles
There are no related articles to display

Related Discussion
 
Post a Comment | Read All

About the Author
  • Derek Taira
    University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa
    E-mail Author
    DEREK TAIRA, Ph.D., is an assistant professor of history in the Department of Educational Foundations in the College of Education at the University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa. His research interests include the histories of American and Hawaiian education, settler colonialism, Indigenous education, and multiculturalism in education. Two of his recent publications—“Embracing Education and Contesting Americanization: A Reexamination of Native Hawaiian Student Engagement in Territorial Hawaiʻi’s Public Schools, 1920–1940” and “‘We Are Our History’: Reviewing the History of Education in Hawaiʻi and Oceania”—have been generously supported by the Spencer Foundation; both are available through the History of Education Quarterly.
 
Member Center
In Print
This Month's Issue

Submit
EMAIL

Twitter

RSS