C&T Colloquium: Children Framing Childhood & Looking Back, with Wendy Luttrell
- 305 Russell
- 12/10/2012, 5:00 PM - 7:00 PM
is Professor of Urban Education and Social-Personality Psychology at the Graduate Center, City University of New York.
Professor Luttrell is a leading authority on how urban American schooling
shapes and reinforces beliefs about race, identity, knowledge, and power. She
studies the process of self and identity formation and transformation in school
settings and how gender, race, class, and sexuality systems of inequality take
root in young people's self-evaluations and actions. She is the author of two
award-winning books on this topic, Schoolsmart
and Motherwise: Working-Class Women's Identity and Schooling
(Routledge, 1997) and Pregnant
Bodies, Fertile Minds: Gender, Race and the Schooling of Pregnant Teens
(Routledge, 2003), which was recognized by the American Sociological
Association with an Outstanding Achievement in Scholarship Award for its
analysis of how pregnant women and young mothers are educated and the stigmas
they face. Professor Luttrell is also the editor of Qualitative
Educational Research: Readings on Reflexive Methodology and Transformative
Practice (Routledge, 2010).
Professor Luttrell will join us on Monday, December 10th, from 5-7pm to discuss her longitudinal research, Children Framing Childhood and Looking Back, that traces the lives, concerns, and educational trajectories of a group of young people growing up in low-income communities of color in Worcester, MA. She also intends to weave together some theoretical and methodological implications of doing visual research with kids.
Professor Luttrell will be introduced by Esther Ohito, a doctoral student in the Department of Curriculum and Teaching at Teachers College.
This talk is part of the Curriculum and Teaching Colloquium Series organized by faculty in the Department of Curriculum and Teaching. The Curriculum and Teaching Colloquium Series was initiated in the Fall of 2012 and serves as a privileged space for students to gain a broader awareness of curricular discussions through engaging with international and national scholars.
Persons interested in attending may rsvp by Thursday, December 6th.
Individuals with disabilities are invited to request reasonable accommodations including, but not limited to sign language interpretation, Braille or large print materials, and a campus map of accessible features. Address these requests to the Office of Access and Services for Individuals with Disabilities at (212) 678-3689, firstname.lastname@example.org, or Deaf and Hard of Hearing Services at (212) 678-3853 V/TTY.
- Jennifer Govan