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The Fugitive Life of Black Teaching: A History of Pedagogy and Power

In this talk, Jarvis Givens chronicles the history of "fugitive pedagogy": African Americans' subversive traditions of teaching and learning from the slavery era through Jim Crow. Tracing the life and work of famed educator and historian Carter G. Woodson, Givens reveals an expansive world of African American teachers who cultivated dreams and aspiration in generations of students, despite a world order built on black subjection. Givens explains how much of this work took place through discreet, quiet acts of resistance, and argues that black educators' pedagogical traditions contributed to the Long Black Freedom Struggle and anti-racist teaching in the United States. 

Dial-In Information

Webinar Registration: https://northeastern.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_8Tk9aygtQCOrxM3bDSIakA

Thursday, December 2 at 12:00pm to 1:00pm

Renaissance_Park, 909
1135 Tremont Street

Event Type

Lecture

Departments

College of Professional Studies, CSSH, School of Law, College of Social Sciences and Humanities, Department of African American Studies, Department of History, Human Services Program, Department of Cultures, Societies, and Global Studies, Department of Sociology and Anthropology, Humanities Center, Master Calendar

Hashtag

#savageinequalities

Sponsoring Organization

Department of History; Northeastern Humanities Center; Department of Cultures, Societies, and Global Studies

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