Bonaparte, Alicia D. “Midwifery in Historical and Contemporary Perspective: The Collusion of Race, Class, and Gender” in Lynn O’Brien Hallstein, Andrea O’Reilly, Melinda Vandenbeld Giles (eds.) Routledge Motherhood Companion. (Routledge,2019).
Blassingame, Tia (2019). The Negro Students of Noyes Academy, Canaan, New
Hurley, Eric A. (In Press). “Sociocultural Factors and Global Education Goals of Education for All” In Li-fang Zhang (Ed.), Educational Psychology. New York: Oxford University Press. *Anthony M. Sylvester acknowledged.
Sankofa, B. M., Hurley, E. A., Allen, B. A. & Boykin, A.W. (2019). From oppositional culture to cultural integrity: AA students’ perceptions of classroom activity structures and physical ecology. Urban Education. https://journals.sagepub.com/doi/10.1177/0042085919850257
Eric Hurley, associate professor of Africana studies and psychology, co-authored “Cultural Group Membership Versus (Self-Reported) Group Orientation: Which Predicts Student Performance in Cooperative & Competitive Math Learning? For Whom?” in Urban Education. One of the co-authors is Seanna Cade Leath ’13.
In African American Girls and the Construction of Identity: Class, Race, and Gender, Sheila Walker closely examines socioeconomic class and explores the way it shapes how African American girls experience race and gender in the process of their identity formation. While all the girls who participated in the two-year study are African American, their lives are racialized and gendered in significantly different ways in both public and private spaces. Affluence is not a guaranteed protection against the identity-damaging effects of racism, and poverty is not necessarily a risk factor for an irresolute identity. By examining identity through the lens of class, Walker provides researchers, educators, and parents with an in-depth appreciation of a complex, multilayered phenomenon.
Lagji, Amanda. “Marooned Time: Disruptive Waiting and Idleness in Carpentier and Coetzee.” Safundi: The Journal of South African and American Studies 19.2 (2018): 1-22.
Blassingame, Tia (2018) Mourning/Warning: Numbers and Repeaters
Blassingame, Tia (2018). “Dear Book Arts: African American artists and the book form” in Freedom of the Presses: Artists’ Books in the Twenty-First Century, edited by Marshall Weber. Booklyn, at Denison Library (Scripps)
SOLIMAN, MARYAN. “‘The Most Dangerous Communist in the United States’: A Biography of Herbert Aptheker.” Journal of Southern History, vol. 83, no. 2, May 2017, pp. 479–480. EBSCOhost, doi:10.1353/soh.2017.0150.
“Members of Congress from racial minority groups often find themselves in a unique predicament. For one thing, they tend to represent constituencies that are more economically disadvantaged than those of their white colleagues. Moreover, they themselves experience marginalization when negotiating policy on Capital Hill. In Twists of Fate, Vanessa C. Tyson illuminates the experiences of racial minority members of the House of Representatives as they endeavor to provide much-needed resources for their districts”–Jacket.
Mubirumusoke, Mukasa. “Rapping Honestly: NaS, Nietzsche, and the Moral Prejudices of Truth.” Journal of Speculative Philosophy, vol. 30, no. 2, May 2016, pp. 175–203. EBSCOhost, doi:10.5325/jspecphil.30.2.0175.
Blassingame, Tia Mourning/Warning: An Abecedarian (2015) at Denison Library (Scripps)
Bonaparte, Alicia. “Physicians’ Discourse for Establishing Authoritative Knowledge in Birthing Work and Reducing the Presence of the Granny Midwife.” Journal of Historical Sociology, vol. 28, no. 2, June 2015, pp. 166–194. EBSCOhost, doi:10.1111/johs.12045.
SOLIMAN, MARYAN (2014). Abolishing Wage Slavery in the Gilded Age. John Swinton and the American Labor Movement’s Memory of the Civil War. UCLA Historical Journal, 25(1).