Teaching the American civil rights movement: Freedom’s bittersweet song.
Teaching Martin Luther King Jr. and the Civil Rights Movement in high school history courses: rethinking content and pedagogy / Derrick P. Alridge -- Infusing the Africa-American freedom struggle into a history survey course / Susan Hult Edwards -- Birth too long delayed is perspective too long denied: the importance of "before and after" the traditional American Civil Rights Movement / Houston Bryan Roberson -- Women and the freedom struggle in the twentieth century / Barbara Machtinger -- Wading in troubled water: "Legacies of the Civil Rights Movement" as freshman composition / Julie Buckner Armstrong -- Raising the curtain: performance, history, and pedagogy / Rhonda Y. Williams -- Eyewitness to the Movement: conducting oral history interviews in the classroom / Jack M. Bloom -- Coming of age in the Movement: teaching with personal narratives / Sarah E. Gardner; Your blues ain't like mine and the Civil Rights Movement / Charles E. Wilson Jr. -- Music and the Civil Rights Movement, 1954-1968: a classroom approach / Gregory Freeland -- All power to the people: teaching black nationalism in the post-Civil Rights era / Peniel E. Joseph -- "This nonviolent stuff ain't no good. It'll get ya killed": teaching about self-defense in the African-American freedom struggle / Emilye J. Crosby -- Dismantling the master's narrative: teaching gender, race, and class in the Civil Rights Movement / M. Bahati Kuumba -- The defiant ones: the Civil Rights Movement and college student protest, 1954-1975 / Wanda M. Davis -- Deep in our hearts / Constance Curry and Sue Thrasher.
Armstrong, J.B. (2002). Teaching the American civil rights movement: Freedom's bittersweet song. New York: Routledge.
Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 4.0 License.
This document is currently not available here.