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Contemporary Curriculum Discourses

Twenty Years of JCT- Second Printing

Series:

William F. Pinar, Caddo Gap Press and William F. Pinar

JCT was the most important journal of curriculum studies during the field’s «paradigm» shift in the 1970s. Its editors sponsored a yearly conference, which also supported the «intellectual breakthrough» that was the reconceptualization of American curriculum studies. This collection brings together «the best» of JCT articles, plus key documentary material of importance to scholars and students alike. Undergraduate and graduate students in curriculum, instruction, and foundations would find this book useful and insightful.
Contents: William F. Pinar: Farewell and Celebrate – William F. Pinar: Editorial Statement – William F. Pinar: Notes on the Relationship Between a Field and Its Journals – Florence R. Krall: Living Metaphors. The Real Curriculum in Environmental Education – Henry A. Giroux: Dialectics and the Development of Curriculum Theory – Madeleine R. Grumet: Autobiography and Reconceptualization – Janet L. Miller: Women. The Evolving Educational Consciousness – Nel Noddings: Caring – William F. Pinar: Caring: Gender Considerations. A Response to Nel Noddings’ «Caring» – Mary Anne Raywid: Up From Agapé. Response to «Caring» by Nel Noddings – Herbert M. Kliebard: Dewey and the Herbartians: The Genesis of a Theory of Curriculum – Jo Anne Pagano: The Curriculum Field. Emergence of a Discipline – Mary Aswell Doll: Beyond the Window. Dreams and Learning – Michael S. Littleford: Curriculum Theorizing and the Possibilities and Conditions for Social Action. Toward Democratic Community and Education – Philip Wexler: Body and Soul. Sources of Social Change and Strategies of Education – Shigeru Asanuma: The Autobiographical Method in Japanese Education – Ted T. Aoki: Toward Understanding «Computer Application» – Alan A. Block: The Answer is Blowin’ in the Wind. A Deconstructive Reading of the School Text – Kathleen Casey: Teachers and Values. The Progressive Use of Religion in Education – Madeleine R. Grumet: Word Worlds. The Literary Reference for Curriculum Criticism – Patti Lather: Ideology and Methodological Attitude – David W. Jardine: A Bell Ringing in the Empty Sky – Patrick Slattery: Toward an Eschatological Curriculum Theory – Dennis Sumara: Of Seagulls and Glass Roses. Teachers’ Relationships with Literary Texts as Transformational Space – Michael W. Apple: Remembering Capital. On the Connections Between French Fries and Education – Brent Davis: Thinking Otherwise and Hearing Differently. Enactivism and School Mathematics – Joe L. Kincheloe: Schools Where Ronnie and Brandon Would Have Excelled. A Curriculum Theory of Academic and Vocational Integration – Cameron McCarthy: The Palace of the Peacock. Wilson Harris and the Curriculum in Troubled Times – Deborah P. Britzman: On Becoming a «Little Sex Researcher». Some Comments on a Polymorphously Perverse Curriculum – Suzanne de Castell: On Finding One’s Place in the Text. Literacy as a Technology of Self-Formation – Marla Morris: Toward a Ludic Pedagogy. An Uncertain Occasion – Petra Munro: Resisting «Resistance». Stories Women Teachers Tell – David Geoffrey Smith: Identity, Self, and Other in the Conduct of Pedagogical Action. An East/West Inquiry – Shirley R. Steinberg: Early Education as a Gendered Construction.