Women of color as social work educators
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Women of color as social work educators strengths and survival

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Published by Council on Social Work Education in Alexandria, VA .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Social work education -- United States.,
  • Women social workers -- United States.,
  • Minority women educators -- United States.,
  • African American women college teachers.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Statementedited by Halaevalu F. Ofahengaue Vakalahi, Saundra Hardin Starks, Carmen Ortiz Hendricks.
ContributionsVakalahi, Halaevalu F. Ofahengaue., Starks, Saundra Hardin., Hendricks, Carmen Ortiz.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHV11.7 .W66 2007
The Physical Object
Paginationxx, 300 p. :
Number of Pages300
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18023651M
ISBN 109780872931251
LC Control Number2006025319

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Inside the pages of this beautifully-presented book are the narratives of twenty women of color who are social work educators in predominantly White systems and institutions. This book brings to life their voices and illuminates their unique experiences as contributors to the betterment of social work education. Each woman's story is told in her own voice and describes the personal and Cited by: Get this from a library! Women of color as social work educators: strengths and survival. [Halaevalu F Ofahengaue Vakalahi; Saundra Hardin Starks; Carmen Ortiz Hendricks;] -- Inside the pages of this beautifully-presented book are the narratives of twenty women of color who are social work educators in predominantly White systems and institutions. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Women of color as social work educators. Alexandria, Va.: Council on Social Work Education, © (OCoLC)   Women of Color on the Rise: Leadership and Administration in Social Work Education and the Academy [Vakalahi Ph.D., Halaevalu, Peebles-Wilkins Ph.D., Wilma] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Women of Color on the Rise: Leadership and Administration in Social Work Education and the Academy4/5(1).

It is a reflection on the struggles, sustaining forces, and legacy passed on by women of color, who are social work educators to future generations of women. Framed by feminist theory and the theory of intersectionality, the narratives of 16 women of color are points of by:   The co-editors of and contributors to Written in Her Own Voice: Ethno-educational Autobiographies of Women in Education (, New York: Peter Lang Publishing) hope that their book will help strengthen black women educators while changing attitudes among white male colleagues and supervisors.. Having overcome considerable personal and professional obstacles in finding their . Women and Social Movements, International Present provides an unparalleled survey of how women’s struggles against gender inequalities promoted their engagement with other issues across time and by a global editorial board of scholars, Women and Social Movements, International is a landmark collection of primary materials drawn from repositories.   The Activist Work of K Educators: Then and Now By Andrene Castro October 7, 1. to Black educators who—without these role models—fail to recognize the broader contributions of Black scholars and educators in the social and political history of schooling in the US. A New Book on Police Violence Against Women of Color;.

Books shelved as school-social-work: Behavioral, Social, and Emotional Assessment of Children and Adolescents by Sara Whitcomb, All About ADHD: A Family. Within this context, resistance means social work students, and educators can deny their own role "in occupying privileged or more powerful social identity positions, and it may even take the form of outward anger, resentment, or an overwhelming sense of guilt" (Abrams & Moio, , p. ).   Future research may examine possibilities for mobilization of women of color in formal politics. Other research may consider strategies found in other sites that emphasize “women of color” such as retention programs at educational institutions, . For Women's History Month, we chose to take a look at the contributions of black women to the educational cause. You might not have heard of many of the people on this list, but the work these.