Preface Acknowledgements Chapter 1 Introduction: Proliferating Curriculum, Erik Malewski PART I: OPENNESS, OTHERNESS, AND THE STATE OF THINGS Chapter 2 Thirteen Theses on the Question of State in Curriculum Studies, Nathan Snaza Response Essay: Love in Ethical Commitment: A Neglected Curriculum Reading, William H. Schubert Chapter 3 Reading Histories: Curriculum Theory, Psychoanalysis and Generational Violence, Jennifer Gilbert Response Essay: The Double Trouble of Passing On Curriculum Studies, Patti Lather Chapter 4 Toward Creative Solidarity in the "Next" Moment of Curriculum Work, Ruben A. Gaztambide-Fernandez Response Essay: "Communities Without Consensus" : Musings on Ruben Gaztambide-Fernandez's "Toward Creative Solidarity in the 'Next' Moment of Curriculum Work, Janet Miller Chapter 5 'No Room in the Inn'? The Question of Hospitality in the Post(Partum)-Labors of Curriculum Studies, Molly Quinn Response Essay: Why is the Notion of Hospitality so Radically Other? Hospitality in Research, Teaching and Life, JoAnn Phillion PART II: RECONFIGURING THE CANON Chapter 6 Remembering Carter Goodwin Woodson (1875-1950), LaVada Brandon Response Essay: Honoring Our Founders, Respecting Our Contemporaries: In the Words of a Critical Race Feminist Curriculum Theorist, Theodorea Regina Berry Chapter 7 Eugenic Ideology and Historical Osmosis, Ann G. Winfield Response Essay: The Visceral and the Intellectual in Curriculum Past and Present, William H. Watkins PART III: TECHNOLOGY, NATURE, AND THE BODY Chapter 8 Understanding Curriculum Studies in the Space of Technological Flow, Karen Ferneding Response Essay: Smashing the Feet of Idols: Curriculum Phronesis as a Way through the Wall, Nancy J. Brooks Chapter 9 The Post-Human Condition: A Complicated Conversation, John A. Weaver Response Essay: Questioning Technology: Heidegger, Haraway, and Democratic Education, Dennis Carlson PART IV: EMBODIMENT, RELATIONALITY, AND PUBLIC PEDAGOGY Chapter 10 (A) Troubling Curriculum: Public Pedagogies of Black Women Rappers, Nichole A. Guillory Response Essay: The Politics of Patriarchal Discourse: A Feminist Rap, Nathalia Jaramillo Chapter 11 Sleeping with Cake and other Touchable Encounters: Performing a Bodied Curriculum, Stephanie Springgay and Debra Freedman Response Essay: Making sense of touch: Phenomenology and the place of language in a bodied curriculum, Stuart J. Murray Chapter 12 Art Education Beyond Reconceptualization: Enacting Curriculum through/with/by/for/of/in/beyond/as Visual Culture, Community and Public Pedagogy, B. Stephen Carpenter, II and Kevin Tavin Response Essay: Sustaining Artistry and Leadership in Democratic Curriculum Work, James Henderson PART V: PLACE, PLACE-MAKING, AND SCHOOLING Chapter 13 Jesus Died for NASCAR Fans: The Significance of Rural Formations of Queerness to Curriculum Studies, Ugena Whitlock Response Essay: Curriculum as a Queer Southern Place: A Reflection on Ugena Whitlock's Jesus Died for NASCAR Fans, Patrick Slattery Chapter 14 Reconceiving Ecology: Diversity, Language, and Horizons of the Possible, Elaine Riley-Taylor Response Essay: A poetics of place: In praise of random beauty, Celeste Snowber Chapter 15 Thinking through scale: Critical Geography and curriculum spaces, Robert J. Helfenbein Response Essay: The Agency of Theory, William F. Pinar Chapter 16 Complicating the Social and Cultural Aspects of Social Class: Toward a Conception of Social Class as Identity, Adam Howard and Mark Tappan Response Essay: Toward Emancipated Identities and Improved World Circumstances, Ellen Brantlinger PART VI: CROSS-CULTURAL INTERNATIONAL PERSPECTIVES Chapter 17 The Unconscious of History?: Mesmerism and the Production of Scientific Objects for Curriculum Historical Research, Bernadette Baker Response Essay: The Unstudied and Understudied in Curriculum Studies: Toward Historical Readings of the 'Conditions of Possibility' and the Production of Concepts in the Field, Erik Malewski and Suniti Sharma Chapter 18 Intimate Revolt and Third Possibilities: Cocreating a Creative Curriculum, Hongyu Wang Response Essay: Intersubjective Becoming and Curriculum Creativity as International Text: A Resonance, Xin Li Chapter 19 Decolonizing Curriculum, Nina Asher Response Essay: Subject Position and Subjectivity in Curriculum Theory, Madeleine R. Grumet Chapter 20 Difficult Thoughts, Unspeakable Practices: A Tentative Position Toward Suicide, Policy, and Culture in Contemporary Curriculum Theory, Erik Malewski and Teresa Rishel Response Essay: "Invisible Loyalty": Approaching Suicide From a Web of Relations, Alexandra Fidyk PART VII: THE CREATIVITY OF AN INTELLECTUAL CURRICULUM Chapter 21 How the Politics of Domestication Contribute to the Self De-Intellectualization of Teachers, Alberto J. Rodriguez Response Essay: Let's Do Lunch, Peter Appelbaum Chapter 22 Edward Said and Jean-Paul Sartre: Critical Modes of Intellectual Life, Greg Dimitriadis Response Essay: The Curriculum Scholar as Socially Committed Provocateur: Extending the Ideas of Said, Sartre, and Dimitriadis, Thomas Barone PART VIII: SELF, SUBJECTIVITY, AND SUBJECT POSITION Chapter 23 In Ellisonian Eyes, What is Curriculum Theory?, Denise Taliaferro-Baszile Response Essay: The Self: A Bricolage of Curricular Absence, Petra Hendry Chapter 24 Critical Pedagogy and Despair: A Move Toward Kierkegaard's Passionate Inwardness, Douglas McKnight Response Essay: Deep In My Heart, Alan Block An Unusual Epilogue: A Tripartite Reading on Next Moments in the Field And They'll Say That It's a Movement, Alan Block The Next Moment, William Pinar The Unknown: A Way of Knowing in the Future of Curriculum Studies, Erik Malewski About the Editor, Chapter Authors, Response Essayists.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
'Through an incredibly eclectic mix of junior and established scholars, this volume represents a uniquely current and diverse presentation of curriculum studies inquiry. The focus on emergent/junior scholars anticipates evolving lines of inquiry in the field, and brings those inquiries into direct dialog with experts in the field/s. In this sense, this volume is current, progressive, and in some sense revolutionary' - Michael P. O'Malley, Texas State University San Marcos. What comes after the reconceptualization of curriculum studies? What is the contribution of the next wave of curriculum scholars? Comprehensive and on the cutting edge, this Handbook speaks to these questions and extends the conversation on present and future directions in curriculum studies through the work of 24 newer scholars who explore, each in their own unique ways, the present moment in curriculum studies. To contextualize the work of this up-and-coming generation, each chapter is paired with a shorter response by a well-known scholar in the field, provoking an intra-/inter-generational exchange that illuminates both historical trajectories and upcoming moments. From theorizing at the crossroads of feminist thought and post-colonialism to new perspectives that include critical race, currere, queer southern studies, Black feminist cultural analysis, post-structural policy studies, spiritual ecology, and East-West international philosophies, present and future directions in the U.S. American field are revealed. (source: Nielsen Book Data)