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This activity has two parts:
1. Positionality and Identity-Oriented Paradigm in Adult Learning in Social Contexts
By now, you should have read the following book chapters for this week:
Baumgartner, L.M. (2010). White whispers: Talking about race in adult education. In V. Sheared, J. Johnson-Bailey, S.A.J. Collin, E. peterson, & S.D. Brookfield (Ed’s.), The handbook of race and adult education (pp. 105-117). San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.
Rollover, D.E. (2010). Using an African-centered paradigm for understanding race and racism in adult education. In V. Sheared, J.Johnson-Bailey, S.A.J. Collin, E. Peterson. & S.D. Brookfield (Ed’s.). The Handbook of race and adult education (pp. 317-328). San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.
Baumgartner (2010) laments that the topic of race is often obfuscated in the adult education literature and classroom. She claims that, while White privilege and racism affect adult education in a variety of Contexts, including social justice movements and formal education, the field has remained rather silent in discussing the implications of racism and working towards it’s eradication. Given our field’s historical context, how should adult education address the current socio-pilutical debate about teaching critical race theory in schools? Since this debate mainly centers in K-12 education, how much involvement should the field of adult education play in this discourse, if any? Why or why not?
2. Intersectionality and Identity Politics
Collins and Bilge (2020) discuss Hip-Hop as a spa e for developing collective identity politics that informs contemporary intersectionality praxis (p. 171).
a. How would you characterized Hip Hop or similar genres or forms of expression as tools for understanding intersectionality? Please share other examples from other genres or other cultures (Brazil, Portugal, England, Scandinavia) besides USA our context .
b. How does the authors’ reference to Ship Hop coincide with the African-Centered Paradigm for understanding concepts like Race and Racism?
If interested, the University of Washington Magazine has an interesting feature with different student pieces https://magazine.washungtin.edu/feature/poetry-hip-hop-spoken-word/
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