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Intersectionality & Higher Education

Theory, Research, & Praxis

Edited By Donald Jr. Mitchell, Jakia Marie and Tiffany Steele

Intersectionality is a term coined by Kimberlé Crenshaw in 1989. A scholar of law, critical race theory, and Black feminist thought, Crenshaw used intersectionality to explain the experiences of Black women who – because of the intersections of race, gender, and class – are exposed to exponential forms of marginalization and oppression. Intersectionality & Higher Education documents and expands upon Crenshaw’s ideas within the context of U.S. higher education. The text includes theoretical and conceptual chapters on intersectionality; empirical research using intersectionality frameworks; and chapters focusing on intersectional practices. The volume may prove beneficial for graduate programs in ethnic studies, higher education, sociology, student affairs, and women and gender studies alike.
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Illustrations

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Figure 12.1 Constance’s Constellation

Figure 12.2 Cathy’s Constellation

Figure 12.3 Anne’s Constellation

Figure 12.4 Latesha’s Constellation

Figure 17.1 Primary Analyses Used across Tier-One Higher Education and Student Affairs Journals from 2010 to 2012

Figure 17.2 Percentage of Quantitative Articles in Tier-One Higher Education and Student Affairs Journals That Included Demographic Variables

Figure 19.1 Intersections of Identities Model

Figure 22.1 Formal Mentoring Program Collaborative Constituent Model

Table 15.1Crosstab of Educational Expectation and Socioeconomic Status (SES)

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