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Culturally Relevant Teaching is a pedagogy that recognizes the diverse cultural characteristics of students from different ethnic backgrounds and adjusts teaching methods to account for this diversity[1] Culturally relevant teachers display cultural competence: skill at teaching in a cross-cultural or multicultural setting.[2] They enable each student to relate course content to his or her cultural context.[3]

The term "culturally relevant teaching" is often used interchangeably with "culturally responsive teaching".[4] This practice is also referred to as "culturally relevant pedagogy".[5]

While the term culturally relevant teaching often deals specifically with instruction of African American students,[6] it has been proven to be an effective form of pedagogy for students of all racial and ethnic backgrounds. For instance, there is extensive research on culturally relevant teaching among Indigenous American youth.[7] Although the majority of this practice is undertaken in a primary or secondary school setting, Jabbar and Hardaker (2012) argue that there is room for discussion and implementation within a higher education environment.[8]

Historical ContextEdit

Culturally relevant teaching was made popular by Dr. Gloria Ladson-Billings in the early 1990s,[9] the term she created was defined as one "that empowers students intellectually, socially, emotionally and politically by using cultural referents to impart knowledge, skills and attitudes."[10] This has become more widely known and accepted in the education field. For example, the U.S. Department of Education's Equity Assistance Centers, such as the Equity Alliance at ASU help states, school districts and schools to establish the conditions for equitable educational outcomes for all students, using cultural responsiveness as one of the measures of the needed capabilities of teachers, principals and school communities as a whole.[11] The theory surrounding culturally relevant teaching is connected to a larger body of knowledge on multicultural education and helping culturally diverse students excel in education.[12] Researchers argue that there are gaps in academic achievement between mainstream culture and immigrants or ethnic cultural groups. Often, culturally diverse students are unnecessarily placed in special education classes simply because of linguistic and cultural differences.[13] In response to these challenges, some researchers and teachers believe that education should be adapted to "match the cultures students bring with them from home." [14] One key educational researcher who has contributed significantly to the progression of culturally relevant teaching is Geneva Gay. In her landmark book, Culturally Responsive Teaching: Theory, Research, and Practice, Geneva Gay expanded the traditional view of culture beyond race and ethnicity. She wrote, "Even without being consciously aware of it, culture determines how we think, believe, and behave" [15] In other words, culture is a student's beliefs, motivations, and even social groups and norms. Thus, the teacher who practices culturally relevant teaching understands that culture manifests in a variety of adaptations within how students prefer to learn. A culturally responsive teacher uses differentiated instruction to tailor learning to every aspect of a student's culture.

Many of these researchers and educators support the constructivist theories of education because such perspectives recognize the value of multiple cultural viewpoints.[16] In constructivism, learners are taught to question, challenge, and critically analyze information rather than blindly accept what it taught; which leads to exactly the type of teaching advocated by the originators of culturally relevant teaching. [17] James Banks lays out 5 dimensions of multicultural education. These dimensions laid the foundation for the move toward culturally relevant teaching. The first dimension is content integration where teachers make a conscious effort to represent a variety of cultures in the curriculum and teaching. The second dimension of knowledge construction asks learners to begin questioning and critically analyzing the biased, and previously accepted, curriculum. In the third dimension, the teaching focus shifts to encouraging cross-cultural interactions in an effort to reduce prejudice. By the fourth dimension, equitable pedagogy, the teacher uses culturally relevant teaching to change teaching approaches. The purpose of Banks' fourth dimension is to tailor teaching methods to ensure success of students from all cultures. If successful, the fourth dimension and culturally relevant teaching will manifest into Banks' fifth dimension of an empowered school culture. It is in this stage when teachers and learners critically examine the institution of education for inequities. Banks' fourth and fifth dimensions are the perfect example of culturally relevant teaching. Teachers who achieve these dimensions, and thus fully realize the impact of culturally relevant teaching, cherish learners who question, seek answers through inquiry, and embrace a mindset of social justice. All of which are the key components of constructivism.[18]

James Scheurich believes that culturally relevant pedagogy has a significant importance on our youth because it benefits students no matter what the ethnic background or culture of the students. In a video James Scheurich explains how the success of our country is in the hand of our children and in a society where students of color will no longer be the minority, he expresses how teachers must teach to their audience in order for students to be successful. (Scheurich James, N/A)[19]

Characteristics of Culturally Relevant TeachingEdit

A number of authors, including Gay and Lipman have identified characteristics of culturally relevant teaching. These characteristics are:

  1. Validating and Affirming: Culturally relevant teaching is validating and affirming because it acknowledges the strengths of students’ diverse heritages[20]
  2. Comprehensive: Culturally relevant teaching is comprehensive because it uses "cultural resources to teach knowledge, skills, values, and attitudes."[21]
  3. Multidimensional: Culturally relevant teaching encompasses many areas and applies multicultural theory to the classroom environment, teaching methods, and evaluation.[22]
  4. Liberating: Culturally relevant teachers liberate students.[23]
  5. Empowering: Culturally relevant teaching empower students, giving them opportunities to excel in the classroom and beyond.[24] "Empowerment translates into academic competence, personal confidence, courage, and the will to act."[25]
  6. Transformative: Culturally relevant teaching is transformative because educators and their students must often defy educational traditions and the status quo.[26]

In the context of British University Business Schools, Jabbar and Hardaker (2012) have proposed a five pillar framework that is designed to support academics in understanding the pertinent aspects of developing pedagogy for students from culturally and ethnically diverse backgrounds in UK Higher Education [27]

Principles of Culturally Relevant Pedagogy (CRP)Edit

  1. Identity Development: This concept highlights the importance of self-acceptance, socioeconomic and cultural influences in relation to both teacher and student. The development of identity is facilitated through the relationships between the aforementioned aspects, and is critical for the student-teacher connection when implementing Culturally Relevant Pedagogy.[28]
  2. Equity and Excellence: Within this principle following concepts are addressed: "dispositions, incorporation of multicultural curriculum content, equal access, and high expectations."[29] The integration of excellence and equity in CRP is predicated upon establishing a curriculum that is inclusive of students cultural experiences, and setting high expectations for the students to reach.[30]
  3. Developmental Appropriateness: Several concepts collectively define Developmental Appropriateness within the context of CRP. These concepts include, "...learning styles, teaching styles, and cultural variation in psychological needs (motivation, morale, engagement, collaboration)."[31] The goal is to assess students cognitive development progress and incorporate learning activities within the lesson plan that are challenging and culturally relevant.[32]
  4. Teaching the Whole Child: Similar to 'Developmental Appropriateness', 'Teaching the Whole Child' is a theme that includes the concepts of "skill development in a cultural context, home-school-community collaboration, learning outcomes, supportive learning community and empowerment."[33] When teaching a child wholly, educators must be cognizant of the socio-cultural influences that have attributed to the learning progress of that child even before they enter the classroom. These outside influences must naturally be accounted for when designing a culturally relevant curriculum.[34]
  5. Student Teacher Relationships: The theme of Student-Teacher Relationship within the context of CRP aligns itself closely with the concepts of "caring, relationships, interaction, and classroom atmosphere."[35] Educators must combine the willingness to bond with their students with the desire to grow that relationship into one vested in personal care and professional vigilance. Students must feel that the teacher has their best interest at heart to succeed in implementing CRP.[36]

Suggested Teaching StrategiesEdit

In order to be culturally relevant, teachers must create an accommodating and inviting classroom culture, if they are to reach diverse audiences. Teachers must demonstrate that they care for their students, because a genuine attitude of interest is likely to yield positive emotions that empower and motivate students.[37] One way teachers can make their classroom less intimidating is through reciprocal teaching, where students and teachers take turns leading the class discussions.[38] Reciprocal teaching methods give students the opportunity to express the material according to their cultural viewpoints, which is very important according to the constructivist educator.[39]

Similarly, many educators recommend cooperative learning methods as effective teaching strategies to promote culturally relevant learning.[40] Rather than fostering competitiveness among students, group learning strategies encourage collaboration in the completion of assignments.[41]

There have been many studies done in response to how students respond to teachers that exhibit the above characteristics, incorporating the principles and use of these strategies within the classroom. In the article "Telling Their Side of the Story: African American Students' Perceptions of Culturally Relevant Teaching." [42] Tyrone C. Howard looked at the "perceptions and interpretations" of students who have experienced this type of learning environment. The qualitative data which included students response, is evidence that this is a positive and effective form of pedagogy.[43]

Games and cross-cultural activities allow students personal interaction with different cultures. For instance, in the three-hour game, "Ba Fa Ba Fa", students participate in one of two very different cultures and must learn the languages and customs of that cultural group.[44]

Other suggested strategies include family history research where students interview family members and learn about familial cultural influences on their own lives, and reflective writing where students write about their beliefs and cultural assumptions[45] Students may choose to write about their cultural identity and its connection with their educational experiences.[46][47]

Using Technology to Promote CRT

Optimistically, technology offers the unique chance for educators to bridge the curriculum of school to the 21st century learner, as culturally relevant teaching intends. The most significant barrier to the implementation of culturally relevant teaching has been the prevailing disconnect between school learning and the real-world needs of students - particularly minority students. Yet, when used correctly, "computer technology can provide students with an excellent tool for applying concepts in a variety of contexts, thereby breaking the artificial isolation of school subject matter from the real-world situations" [48] Technology permeates the real-world environment of the 21st century student. It is literally integral in the culture of the digital native learner. According to their literature review, Conole et al. found that for today's students, technology is transferable, integrated, personalized, organized, adaptive, and pervasive. [49] Today's student is continuously connected and in many cases far more of an expert than their teacher. Thus, if schools utilize technology, the curriculum becomes truly relevant and responsive to the learner of the 21st century. In school learning mirrors the learning they engage in outside of school.

With technology, students possess the ability to connect and interact with colleagues, across the globe, who share their views and beliefs. In interviews, digital natives report that, "lost cost communication technologies such as Skype, MSN chat, and email were considered invaluable forms of communication." [50] With technology, learners are able to form social groups and engage in cross-cultural interactions that provide instant feedback and learning challenges beyond the capacity of a single textbook, classroom, or neighborhood. These cross-cultural interactions, nearly impossible before global technologies, lead to the depth of questioning and critical thought needed to be successful in the 21st century, global society. In short, students use social networking and technological connections to connect with social and cultural peers but ultimately engage in interactions with members of a variety of cultural groups. These interactions can be quite empowering for modern learners.

The 21st century learner is what Neil Selwyn refers to as an, "empowered digital native". [51] This empowered learner is no longer held hostage to the culturally insensitive curriculum of public schools. In contrast, they are proficient at using technology to tailor their own learning. Within seconds, learners can access a wealth of information and knowledge and no longer must trust solely the limited perspective presented in their textbook. The 21st century learner is accustomed to using technology to challenge preconceived information. "Research indicates that computer technology can help support learning, and that it is especially useful in developing the higher-order skills of critical thinking analysis, and scientific inquiry." [52] Clearly, technology offers the potential of helping students achieve and benefit from culturally relevant teaching.


Other suggested best practices in teaching race and diversity into the curriculum are:

1. Create a positive learning environment: attentive skills, teaching skills, and teacher/student interaction (Radical Pedagogy, 2003).

2. Utilize a diverse curriculum (Gollnick and Chinn, 2013).

3. Know, understand, and work with families that come from different race and ethnicities (Gonzalez-Mena and Pulido-Tobiassen, 1999).

4. Expose children to role models from their own culture as well as those from other cultures (Gonzalez-Mena and Pulido-Tobiassen, 1999).

5. Utilize student's cultures to help them learn the subjects and skills taught in school (Gollnick and Chinn, 2013).

6. Start teaching multi-cultural education to students at an early age (Russel, 2007). [53] Gonzalez-Mena, J. and Pulido-Tobiassen, D. Teaching Diversity: A Place to Begin. Retrieved October 31, 2012 from www.scholastic.com/teachers/articles/teaching-quotdiversityquot.November 1999.</ref> Russell, S. Six Tips for Teaching Diversity. Retrieved November 15, 2012 from www.suite101.com/article/six-tips-for-teaching-diversity-930336. September 2007.[54]

Challenges to Culturally Relevant TeachingEdit

Not all educators favor culturally relevant teaching. Indeed, there are many practical challenges to implementing culturally relevant pedagogy including a lack of enforcement of culturally relevant teaching methods, and the tendency to view students as individual units only, rather than seeing them as linked inseparably with their cultural groups.[55] In culturally relevant pedagogy, new teachers must be taught how to adapt their curriculum, methodology, teaching methods, and instructional materials to connect with students’ values and cultural norms. Therefore, another challenge for educators is to prepare reflective practitioners who can connect with diverse students and their families.[56] Even though some schools of education acknowledge credibility in training culturally relevant educators, many wrestle with how fit such training into their program and "grudgingly add a diversity course to their curriculum."[57] One contributor to this reluctance comes from the education professors’ discomfort with or fear of addressing issues such as racism in their courses.[58] "The student population of America's classrooms has changed. Currently, 43% of students in our nation's schools come from racially and ethnically diverse backgrounds. Latinos account for 20% of the school population and Blacks 17%. Nationally, white students now represent 57% of public school enrollment, down from 61% in the 1993-94 school year. Given these demographics, Kenneth Fasching-Varner and Vanessa Dodo-Seriki have suggested that disconnects in teacher and student identity lead to "Free and Reduced Pedagogy," or a non-student first approach that reduces students to cultural differences, discrediting students based on their identitites and differences in identities between teachers and students.[59] In the largest school districts, half or more of the students are non-white. Demographic projections predict that cultural and ethnic diversity will increase. Students of color will become the majority in the United States by 2023." (James Scheurich, N/A)[60]

Examples of Culturally Relevant ProgramsEdit

There are many examples of culturally relevant programs: Advancement via Individual Determination (AVID) is a program from the San Diego (California) public schools that helps underrepresented students (including those from different cultural groups) by mixing low-achieving students with high-achieving students in college preparation programs. "AVID employs many principles of cooperative learning in its "writing, inquiry, and collaboration" approach to curriculum and instruction.[61] Another group that has established and modeled its organization into a statewide student success program, is the Umoja Community.[62] This program roots itself in the principles and practices of Culturally Relevant Teaching. Umoja works with students, colleges and the community to promote awareness, instill values and provide the foundations needed to achieve success. While Umoja strives on improving the lives of African American students, it is committed to helping all students achieve academic success. The Umoja Community is recognized by the California Community Colleges Board of Directors and helps serve over 2,000 students a year.[63] The Russian Mission School in Alaska incorporates Native American culture with the standard curriculum and emphasizes hands-on activities that are relevant to their local lifestyle.[64] Gloria Ladson-Billings, in her book The Dreamkeepers: Successful Teachers of African American Children., presents several examples of excellent cultural relevant teaching in African American classrooms.[65]

ReferencesEdit

  1. Gay, G. (2010). Culturally Responsive Teaching, 2nd Ed. New York, New York: Teachers College Press.
  2. Diller, J., & Moule, J. (2005). Cultural competence: A primer for educators, Thomson Wadsorth: Belmont, California.
  3. Scherff, L., & Spector, K. (2011). Culturally Relevant Pedagogy, Rowman & Littlefield Education: Lanham, Maryland.
  4. Castagno, A. E., & Brayboy, B. (2008). Culturally Responsive Schooling for Indigenous Youth: A Review of the Literature. Review of Educational Research, 78(4), 941-993. DOI:10.3102/0034654308323036 .
  5. Brown-Jeffy, S. & Cooper, J. E.(2011). Toward a Conceptual Framework of Culturally Relevant Pedagogy: an Overview of the Conceptual and Theoretical Literature. Teacher Education Quarterly. V38 N1 p65-84. Retrieved from http://www.eric.ed.gov/PDFS/EJ914924.pdf.
  6. Ladson-Billings, Gloria (1994). The dreamkeepers: Successful teachers of African American children. Jossey-Bass Publishing.
  7. Castagno, A., & Brayboy, B. (2008). Culturally responsive schooling for indigenous youth: A review of the literature. Review of Educational Research, 78(4), 941-993. DOI:10.3102/0034654308323036 .
  8. Jabbar, A. and Hardaker, G. (2012) ‘The role of culturally responsive teaching for supporting ethnic diversity in British University Business Schools’ Teaching in Higher Education , pp. 1-13. ISSN 1356-2517
  9. Gay, G. (2010). Culturally responsive teaching, 2nd Ed. New York, New York: Teachers College Press.
  10. Ladson-Billings, Gloria (1994). The Dreamkeepers: Successful Teachers of African American Children.
  11. Equity Alliance (2011). The Equity Alliance at ASU. Retrieved from http://www.equityallianceatasu.org/
  12. Castagno, A., & Brayboy, B. (2008). Culturally responsive schooling for indigenous youth: A review of the literature. Review of Educational Research, 78(4), 941-993. DOI:10.3102/0034654308323036 .
  13. Artiles, A., & Harry, B. (2006). Addressing culturally and linguistically diverse student overrepresentation in special education: Guidelines for parents. National Center for Culturally Responsive Educational Systems (NCCREST). Retrieved from http://www.nccrest.org/Briefs/
  14. Castagno, A., & Brayboy, B. (2008). Culturally responsive schooling for indigenous youth: A review of the literature. Review of Educational Research, 78(4), 941-993. DOI:10.3102/0034654308323036 . (Page 946)
  15. Gay, G. (2010). Culturally responsive teaching: Theory, research, and practice (2nd Ed.). New York: Teachers College Press.
  16. Kea, C., Campbell-Whatley, G., & Richards, H. (2006). Becoming culturally responsive educators: Rethinking teacher education pedagogy. National Center for Culturally Responsive Educational Systems. Retrieved from http://www.niusileadscape.org/docs/
  17. Banks, J.A. (2004). Multicultural education: Historical development, dimensions, and practice. In J.A. Banks & C.A.M. Banks, Handbook of research on multicultural education (2nd Ed., pp. 3 - 29). San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.
  18. Flinders, D.J., & Thornton, S.J. (2009). The curriculum studies reader, 3rd Ed. New York: Routledge.
  19. Scheurich James. (Performer). (N/A). Demographic significance. [Web Video]. Retrieved from http://www.tolerance.org/tdsi/crp_why
  20. Gay, G. (2010). Culturally responsive teaching, 2nd Ed. New York, New York: Teachers College Press. (Page 31)
  21. Gay, G. (2010). Culturally responsive teaching, 2nd Ed. New York, New York: Teachers College Press. (Page 32); Hollins, E. (1996). Culture in school learning: Revealing the deep meaning. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Inc., Publishers, Mahwah, NJ.
  22. Gay, G. (2010). Culturally responsive teaching, 2nd Ed. New York, New York: Teachers College Press. (Page 32)
  23. Lipman, P. (1995). Bringing out the best in them: The contribution of culturally relevant teachers to education reform. Theory into Practice, 34(3), 202-208. Retrieved from: http://www.eric.ed.gov/PDFS/ED374173.pdf
  24. Gay, G. (2010). Culturally responsive teaching, 2nd Ed. New York, New York: Teachers College Press. (Page 34); Castagno, A., & Brayboy, B. (2008). Culturally responsive schooling for indigenous youth: A review of the literature. Review of Educational Research, 78(4), 941-993. DOI:10.3102/0034654308323036
  25. Gay, G. (2010). Culturally Responsive Teaching, 2nd Ed. New York, New York: Teachers College Press. (Page 34)
  26. Gay, G. (2010). Culturally Responsive Teaching, 2nd Ed. New York, New York: Teachers College Press. (Page 36); Ladson-Billings, Gloria (1994). The dreamkeepers: Successful teachers of African American children. Jossey-Bass Publishing;Scherff, L., & Spector, K. (2011). Culturally relevant pedagogy, Rowman & Littlefield Education: Lanham, Maryland.
  27. http://eprints.hud.ac.uk/15029/3/CRT-HE_Final.pdf
  28. Brown-Jeffy, S. & Cooper, J. E.(2011). Toward a Conceptual Framework of Culturally Relevant Pedagogy: an Overview of the Conceptual and Theoretical Literature. Teacher Education Quarterly. V38 N1 p65-84. Retrieved from http://www.eric.ed.gov/PDFS/EJ914924.pdf.
  29. Brown-Jeffy, S. & Cooper, J. E.(2011). Toward a Conceptual Framework of Culturally Relevant Pedagogy: an Overview of the Conceptual and Theoretical Literature. Teacher Education Quarterly. V38 N1 p65-84. Retrieved from http://www.eric.ed.gov/PDFS/EJ914924.pdf.
  30. Brown-Jeffy, S. & Cooper, J. E.(2011). Toward a Conceptual Framework of Culturally Relevant Pedagogy: an Overview of the Conceptual and Theoretical Literature. Teacher Education Quarterly. V38 N1 p65-84. Retrieved from http://www.eric.ed.gov/PDFS/EJ914924.pdf.
  31. Brown-Jeffy, S. & Cooper, J. E.(2011). Toward a Conceptual Framework of Culturally Relevant Pedagogy: an Overview of the Conceptual and Theoretical Literature. Teacher Education Quarterly. V38 N1 p65-84. Retrieved from http://www.eric.ed.gov/PDFS/EJ914924.pdf.
  32. Brown-Jeffy, S. & Cooper, J. E.(2011). Toward a Conceptual Framework of Culturally Relevant Pedagogy: an Overview of the Conceptual and Theoretical Literature. Teacher Education Quarterly. V38 N1 p65-84. Retrieved from http://www.eric.ed.gov/PDFS/EJ914924.pdf.
  33. Brown-Jeffy, S. & Cooper, J. E.(2011). Toward a Conceptual Framework of Culturally Relevant Pedagogy: an Overview of the Conceptual and Theoretical Literature. Teacher Education Quarterly. V38 N1 p65-84. Retrieved from http://www.eric.ed.gov/PDFS/EJ914924.pdf.
  34. Brown-Jeffy, S. & Cooper, J. E.(2011). Toward a Conceptual Framework of Culturally Relevant Pedagogy: an Overview of the Conceptual and Theoretical Literature. Teacher Education Quarterly. V38 N1 p65-84. Retrieved from http://www.eric.ed.gov/PDFS/EJ914924.pdf.
  35. Brown-Jeffy, S. & Cooper, J. E.(2011). Toward a Conceptual Framework of Culturally Relevant Pedagogy: an Overview of the Conceptual and Theoretical Literature. Teacher Education Quarterly. V38 N1 p65-84. Retrieved from http://www.eric.ed.gov/PDFS/EJ914924.pdf.
  36. Brown-Jeffy, S. & Cooper, J. E.(2011). Toward a Conceptual Framework of Culturally Relevant Pedagogy: an Overview of the Conceptual and Theoretical Literature. Teacher Education Quarterly. V38 N1 p65-84. Retrieved from http://www.eric.ed.gov/PDFS/EJ914924.pdf.
  37. Gay, G. (2010). Culturally responsive teaching, 2nd Ed. New York, New York: Teachers College Press.
  38. Mayer, R. (2008). Teaching by creating cognitive apprenticeship in classrooms and beyond. In Learning and instruction, (pp. 458-489). 2nd ed. Upper Saddle River, New Jersey: Pearson Education.
  39. Kea, C., Campbell-Whatley, G., & Richards, H. (2006). Becoming culturally responsive educators: Rethinking teacher education pedagogy. National Center for Culturally Responsive Educational Systems. Retrieved from http://www.niusileadscape.org/docs/
  40. Diller, J., & Moule, J. (2005). Cultural competence: A primer for educators, Thomson Wadsorth: Belmont, California.
  41. Mayer, R. (2008). Teaching by creating cognitive apprenticeship in classrooms and beyond. In Learning and instruction, (pp. 458-489). 2nd ed. Upper Saddle River, New Jersey: Pearson Education; Ladson-Billings, Gloria (1994). The dreamkeepers: Successful teachers of African American children. Jossey-Bass Publishing.; Kea, C., Campbell-Whatley, G., & Richards, H. (2006). Becoming culturally responsive educators: Rethinking teacher education pedagogy. National Center for Culturally Responsive Educational Systems. Retrieved from http://www.niusileadscape.org/docs/
  42. Howard,Tyrone C.(2001). Telling Their side of the Story:African American Students' Perceptions of Culturally Relevant Teaching. Retrieved from http://curriculumstudies.pbworks.com/w/file/fetch/51210877/Howard2001TellingTheirSide.pdf
  43. Howard,Tyrone C. (2001). Telling Their Side of the Story:African American Students' Perceptions of Culturally Relevant Teaching. Retrieved from http://curiculumstudies.pbworks.com/w/file/fetch/51210277/Howard2001TellingTheirSide.pdf
  44. Kea, C., Campbell-Whatley, G., & Richards, H. (2006). Becoming culturally responsive educators: Rethinking teacher education pedagogy. National Center for Culturally Responsive Educational Systems. Retrieved from http://www.niusileadscape.org/docs/
  45. Kea, C., Campbell-Whatley, G., & Richards, H. (2006). Becoming culturally responsive educators: Rethinking teacher education pedagogy. National Center for Culturally Responsive Educational Systems. Retrieved from http://www.niusileadscape.org/docs/
  46. Kea, C., Campbell-Whatley, G., & Richards, H. (2006). Becoming culturally responsive educators: Rethinking teacher education pedagogy. National Center for Culturally Responsive Educational Systems. Retrieved from http://www.niusileadscape.org/docs/
  47. http://eprints.hud.ac.uk/15029/3/CRT-HE_Final.pdf
  48. Roschelle, J., Pea, D., Hoadley, C., Gordin, D., & Means, B. (2000). Changing how and what children learn in school with computer-based technologies. Children and Computer Technology. 10 (2) 76 - 101.
  49. Conole, G., de Laat, M., Dillon, T., & Darby, J. (2008). Disruptive technologies, pedagogical innovation: What's new? Findings from an in-depth study of students use and perception of technology. Computers and Education. (50) 511 - 524.
  50. Conole, G., de Laat, M., Dillon, T., & Darby, J. (2008) Disruptive technologies, pedagogical innovation: What's new? Findings from an in-depth study of students use and perception of technology. Computers and Education. (50) 511 - 524.
  51. Selwyn, N. (2009). The digital native - myth and reality. Institute of Education. 61 (4) 364 - 379.
  52. Roschelle, J., Pea, D., Hoadley, C., Gordin, D., & Means, B. (2000). Changing how and what children learn in school with computer-based technologies. Children and Computer Technology. 10 (2) 76 - 101.
  53. Gollnick, D. and Chinn, P. (2013). Multicultural Education in a Pluralistic Society. Pearson.
  54. Teaching and Learning about Racial Issues in the Modern Classroom. (2003). Retrieved October 31, 2012 from www.radicalpedagogy.icaap.org.content/issues5_1/02_grant.html
  55. Gay, G. (2010). Culturally responsive teaching, 2nd Ed. New York, New York: Teachers College Press.
  56. Kea, C., Campbell-Whatley, G., & Richards, H. (2006). Becoming culturally responsive educators: Rethinking teacher education pedagogy. National Center for Culturally Responsive Educational Systems. Retrieved from http://www.niusileadscape.org/docs/
  57. Kea, C., Campbell-Whatley, G., & Richards, H. (2006). Becoming culturally responsive educators: Rethinking teacher education pedagogy. National Center for Culturally Responsive Educational Systems. Retrieved from http://www.niusileadscape.org/docs/. (Page 3).
  58. Cochran-Smith, M. (2004). Walking the road: Race, diversity, and social justice in teacher education. New York, NY: Teachers College Press.
  59. Fasching-Varner, K.J., Dodo-Seriki, V.C. (2012). Moving beyond seeing with our eyes wide shut: A response to “There is no culturally responsive teaching spoken here.” Democracy and Education, 20(1), 1-6.
  60. Scheurich James. (N/A). Why is culturally relevant pedagogy important. Retrieved from http://www.tolerance.org/tdsi/crp_why
  61. Mehan, H. (1996). Constructing school success. The consequences of untracking low-achieving students. New York: Cambridge University Press. (Abstract)
  62. Umoja Community (2012). Umoja Community Retrieved from website http://umojacommunity.org/
  63. Umoja Community (2012). Umoja Community Retrieved from website http://umojacommunity.org/
  64. Castagno, A., & Brayboy, B. (2008). Culturally responsive schooling for indigenous youth: A review of the literature. Review of Educational Research, 78(4), 941-993. DOI:10.3102/0034654308323036 .
  65. Ladson-Billings, Gloria (1994). The dreamkeepers: Successful teachers of African American children. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass Publishing. Retrieved online at http://books.google.com/books?hl=en&lr=&id=hhwwRhvsYO0C&oi=fnd&pg=PR7&ots=RqcAiQlu3h&sig=tluvhFj5R5OeSzFTc77WHWO_NPg#v=onepage&q&f=false

External linksEdit

Coffey, Heather (2008). Culturally Relevant Teaching.[1]

No author identified. Culturally Responsive Teaching.[2]

Similar terms include: Culturally Appropriate; Culturally Congruent; Culturally Responsive; and Culturally Compatible

This page uses Creative Commons Licensed content from Wikipedia (view authors).

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