Search results for: Salinas Cinthia S
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“I question America…. is this America?” Learning to view the civil rights movement through an intersectional lens
This qualitative case study investigates how two preservice elementary teachers crafted narratives of Black women in the Civil Rights Movement using an intersectional lens. Using Black feminism and Black critical patriotism as theoretical frameworks, the authors examine the process in which preservice teachers attempted to construct historical narratives using Crenshaw’s framework of intersectionality. The preservice teachers used this framework to examine the intersecting identities and resulting experiences of women in the past and present in order to present a more complex narrative of the Civil Rights Movement to elementary students. This study is important because it helps preservice teachers and their students become conscious of the ways in which different people experience(d) the world based on intersecting identities as a way to promote empathy and critical citizenship.
Updated: Dec. 02, 2019
Preservice Social Studies Teachers’ Historical Thinking and Digitized Primary Sources: What They Use and Why
In this qualitative case study the authors explored secondary social studies preservice teachers’ abilities to discern the digitized primary resources available to them for historical thinking instruction. The results revealed that two themes emerged from the initial data analysis: First, the preservice teachers were able to identify and rationalize an importance of digitized primary source websites in teaching the social studies. Second, the pedagogical knowledge preservice teachers held regarding historical thinking was made apparent through their evaluation of the website’s historical thinking task. The authors used the teacher cognition scholarship of Shulman in order to suggest that the preservice teachers’ enumerated knowledge sources are vital in tracing teachers' decisions.
Updated: Oct. 01, 2013