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Fugitive Pedagogy: Carter G. Woodson and the Art of Black Teaching (English Edition) eBook Kindle
Black education was a subversive act from its inception. African Americans pursued education through clandestine means, often in defiance of law and custom, even under threat of violence. They developed what Jarvis Givens calls a tradition of “fugitive pedagogy”—a theory and practice of Black education in America. The enslaved learned to read in spite of widespread prohibitions; newly emancipated people braved the dangers of integrating all-White schools and the hardships of building Black schools. Teachers developed covert instructional strategies, creative responses to the persistence of White opposition. From slavery through the Jim Crow era, Black people passed down this educational heritage.
There is perhaps no better exemplar of this heritage than Carter G. Woodson—groundbreaking historian, founder of Black History Month, and legendary educator under Jim Crow. Givens shows that Woodson succeeded because of the world of Black teachers to which he belonged: Woodson’s first teachers were his formerly enslaved uncles; he himself taught for nearly thirty years; and he spent his life partnering with educators to transform the lives of Black students. Fugitive Pedagogy chronicles Woodson’s efforts to fight against the “mis-education of the Negro” by helping teachers and students to see themselves and their mission as set apart from an anti-Black world. Teachers, students, families, and communities worked together, using Woodson’s materials and methods as they fought for power in schools and continued the work of fugitive pedagogy. Forged in slavery, embodied by Woodson, this tradition of escape remains essential for teachers and students today.
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- ASIN : B08VF3JN7X
- Editora : Harvard University Press (13 abril 2021)
- Idioma : Inglês
- Tamanho do arquivo : 19677 KB
- Leitura de texto : Habilitado
- Leitor de tela : Compatível
- Configuração de fonte : Habilitado
- X-Ray : Não habilitado
- Dicas de vocabulário : Habilitado
- Número de páginas : 307 páginas
- ISBN da fonte dos números de páginas : 0674983688
- Ranking dos mais vendidos: Nº 524,243 em Loja Kindle (Conheça o Top 100 na categoria Loja Kindle)
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My favorite thing about this book is it’s treatment of Black women as part of the historical record and as key catalysts of fugitive pedagogy. Although Woodson is the central character, from the book’s opening paragraph and throughout each chapter there is detailed discussion of the important roles women like Tessie McGee, Anna Julia Cooper, Ida B. Wells, Mary McLeod Bethune, and countless others played as Black educational thinkers who challenged white paternalistic tradition in the classroom and through the teacher organizations they led and were apart of.
The idea that Black folks experience as “fugitive” had spilled into and had a profound impact on Black educational tradition from our arrival in the US until now was not something I’d thought about before reading this book, and now I can’t stop thinking about it. Overall fascinating and thought-provoking read. I look forward to reading more titles from Dr. Givens. Highly recommend!!!
What this meant, is that my ancestors found secret ways to learn, sometimes digging holes in the ground, that they went into and covered up as the reader within the group taught the others. They found other ways to sneak and learn, hiding in all sorts of places as they conducted informal schools. Sometimes, they would give food to poor white literate children, to get reading lessons.
My ancestors often did whatever it took, on the down-low, to become readers and to become educated, during slavery. Those that sought education were looked at as rebels against the law, fugitives if you will. Within this concept, Black people developed their educational efforts around the folk hero of The Fugitive Slave, seeing their efforts at education as them being the Nat Turners, Frederick Douglasses and Harriet Tubmans of the race and education.
It wasn't just the ends of pursuing education, it was the means, the fact that they were "stealing and snatching time" to learn and study. They saw the power and heroism within the very act of becoming educated. Later, "The Fugitive" would be that teacher who would go against the grain of The White-established curriculum, along with the students as accomplices, as the true History of Black people was being taught through Black History. There is a new book that captures the teachers within this concept by calling them "Fugitive Teachers", or "Fugitive Pedagogues," as a pedagogue is just another word for a teacher.
As a child in school, I knew about those laws forbidding slaves to read, but could never explain to you what I am about to. I have always looked at reading as a form of freedom, freedom from ignorance and complacency. As flight from the racism that I have faced, but what I now know is that all the time that I have been pursuing reading, I have been firmly entrenched within the tradition of my ancestors as a Fugitive Learner.
No, it is no longer illegal for us to read, but yet so few of us do so. I know that I have long-been committed to reading, in part, because I wanted to snatch away something from White folks that is beneficial to me and that they used to enforce as illegal. I wanted to claim that power and freedom as my birthright. I wallow in myself as a Fugitive Student. I thank this book for making this clear, for his main concept is one that I have felt intuitively for a very long time. Reading the concept explained in this book gives me an adrenaline rush, mainly because it illuminates something that I have felt strongly for a very long time and once again, gives me so many reasons to both respect and admire my ancestors.