Volume 11 Issue 1 (Winter 2014)

Editorial Introduction: The Power and Promise of Counter-Narratives

Andy Danilchick & Cat McManus, Co-Editors

University of Pennsylvania Graduate School of Education

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A Racio-economic Analysis of Teach for America: Counterstories of TFA Teachers of Color

Yvette V. Lapayese, Ph.D., Loyola Marymount University
Ursula S. Aldana, Ph.D., Loyola Marymount University
Eduardo Lara, Ph.D. Candidate, UCLA Graduate School of Education and Information Studies

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Introduction

Editors' Introduction to the Special Issue: Learning from Jean Anyon

Dr. Janine T. Remillard and Amanda B. Cox, University of Pennsylvania Graduate School of Education

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Who was Jean Anyon?

Our Debt to Jean Anyon

Michael W. Apple, University of Wisconsin, Madison

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Flannel and pearls; revolution and laughter … Radical possibilities indeed

Michelle Fine, Ph.D., The Graduate Center, CUNY

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There’s a flannel shirt and over-sized jacket missing, matched to a set of pearls

Classic Anyon-wear, Graduate Center Chic

Her shirt threaded with brilliance and chutzpa

Buttoned with love of Jessie, Marx, theory and her students

Patched with Bourdieu, flashbacks of Newark, existential weight of Occupy, labor struggles and the convictions of her daddy

...

Reflection on Jean Anyon

Annette Lareau, Ph.D, University of Pennsylvania

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The Metaphor

Roslyn Arlin Mickelson, Ph.D., University of North Carolina at Charlotte

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Among the millions of words in the thousands of articles and books about urban education written during the last couple of decades, I find none has the power, truth, and simplicity of Jean Anyon's metaphor about urban educational reform:  "Attempting to fix inner city schools without fixing the city in which they are embedded is like trying to clean the air on one side of a screen door."

Mapping Curriculum and Pedagogy

Aaron M. Pallas, Ph.D., Teachers College, Columbia University

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Reflection on Jean Anyon

Alan Sadovnik, Ph.D., Newark Schools Research Collaborative at Rutgers University-Newark

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For Jean Anyon, my colleague and friend

Lois Weis, Ph.D., University at Buffalo

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I first met Jean Anyon at a University of Wisconsin-Madison AERA reception in the early 1980’s. I walked into the room, and there, sitting at a table off to the back, was Jean. I had, of course, read everything that she had written to date, and cited her extensively, but we had never met. I was looking forward to meeting her, and here she was.