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Students' Right to Their Own Language
First EditionStaci Perryman-Clark; David E. Kirkland; Austin Jackson©2015
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With perspectives from some of the field's most prominent scholars, Students' Right to Their Own Language creates a foundation to grasp the historical and theoretical context informing the affirmation of all students' right to communicate in their own languages.
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Table of Contents
ContentsForeword Introduction Understanding the Complexities Associated with What it Means to Have the Right to Your Own Language Part One: Foundations 1 Students’ Right to Their Own Language CONFERENCE ON COLLEGE COMPOSITION AND COMMUNICATION COMMITTEE 2 CCCC’s Role in the Struggle for Students’ Language Rights GENEVA SMITHERMAN3 The Students’ Right to Their Own Language, 1972-1974 STEPHEN PARKS4 The Students’ Right to Their Own Language: Its Legal Basis LAWRENCE D. FREEMAN5 In Response to the Students’ Right to Their Own Language ANN E. BERTHOFF AND WILLIAM G. CLARKPart Two: The Politics of Memory: Linguistic Attitudes and Assumptions Post-SRTOL 6 Linguistic Memory and the Politics of U.S. EnglishJOHN TRIMBUR7 Students’ Right to Their Own Language: A Retrospective GENEVA SMITHERMAN8 Students’ Right to Their own Language: A Counter-Argument JEFF ZORN9 No One Has a Right to His Own Language ALLEN N. SMITH10 Race, Literacy, and the Value of Rights Rhetoric in Composition StudiesPATRICK BRUCH AND RICHARD MARBACK Part Three: The Special Case of African American Language 11 African American Student Writers in the NAEP, 1969-88/89 and "The Blacker the Berry, the Sweeter the juice" GENEVA SMITHERMAN12 Students' Right to Possibility: Basic Writing and African American Rhetoric KEITH GILYARD AND ELAINE B. RICHARDSON13 "I Want to Be African": In Search of a Black Radical Tradition/African-American- Vernacularized Paradigm for "Students' Right to Their Own Language," Critical Literacy, and "Class Politics" CARMEN KYNARD14 Writing, Rhetoric, and American Cultures (WRA) 125—Writing: The Ethnic and Racial Experience STACI PERRYMAN-CLARK Part Four: Pluralism, Hybridity, and Space 15 The Place of World Englishes in Composition: Pluralization ContinuedA. SURESH CANAGARAJAH 16 "They’re in My Culture, They Speak the Same Way": African American Language in Multiethnic High Schools DJANGO PARIS17 From ‘Bad Attitudes’ to (ward) Linguistic Pluralism: Developing Reflective Language Policy among Preservice Teachers GAIL OKAWA Part Five: Critical Language Perspectives and Reimagining SRTOL in Writing Classrooms 18 Myth Education: Rationale and Strategies for Teaching against Linguistic Prejudice LEAH ZUIDEMA19 Pedagogies of the ‘Students’ Right’ Era: The Language Curriculum Research Group’s Project for Linguistic Diversity SCOTT WIBLE20 From Language Experience to Classroom Practice: Affirming Linguistic Diversity in Writing Pedagogy KIM LOVEJOY, STEVE FOX, AND KATHERINE V. WILLS21 The Reflection of "Students’ Right to Their Own Language" in First-Year Composition Course Objectives and Descriptions STUART BARBIER22 Critical Language Awareness in the United States: Revisiting Issues and Revising Pedagogies in Resegregated Society H. SAMY ALIM23 Revisiting the Promise of ‘Students’ Right to Their Own Language’: Pedagogical Strategies VALERIE KINLOCHPart Six: Lingering Questions 24 What Should College Teach? Part 3 STANLEY FISH25 What if We Occupied Language? H. SAMY ALIM 26 Where Do We Go From Here?
ARNETHA F. BALL AND TED LARDNER