The NCTE-Routledge Research Series
Valerie Kinloch, The Ohio State University
Susi Long, University of South Carolina
The NCTE-Routledge Research Series, copublished by the National Council of Teachers of English and Routledge, focuses on literacy studies in P-12 classroom and related contexts. Volumes in this series are invited publications or publications submitted in response to a call for manuscripts. They are primarily authored or co-authored works which are theoretically significant and broadly relevant to the P-12 literacy community. The series may also include occasional landmark compendiums of research.
The scope of the series includes qualitative and quantitative methodologies; a range of perspectives and approaches (e.g., sociocultural, cognitive, feminist, linguistic, pedagogical, critical, historical, anthropological); and research on diverse populations, contexts (e.g., classrooms, school systems, families, communities), and forms of literacy (e.g., print, electronic, popular media).
Toward A BlackBoyCrit Pedagogy Black Boys, Male Teachers, and Early Childhood Classroom Practices
Toward Culturally Sustaining Teaching Early Childhood Educators Honor Children with Practices for Equity and Change
Transforming Literacy Education for Long-Term English Learners Recognizing Brilliance in the Undervalued
Cultivating Racial and Linguistic Diversity in Literacy Teacher Education Teachers Like Me
By Lamar L. Johnson
November 30, 2021
Johnson’s visionary and much-needed book is a call for the transformation of English education to embrace rather than rejects Blackness. Confronting the context of heightened racial violence against Black youth that continues to sweep across the United States, Johnson illuminates the ...
By Nathaniel Bryan
November 05, 2021
Critical and necessary, this book provides a window into the education and lives of Black boys in early childhood settings. Applying portraiture methodology, Bryan explores experiences of Black boys and their male teachers in ways that affirm their humanity and acknowledge the consequences of ...
Edited By Kindel Turner Nash, Crystal Polite Glover, Bilal Polson
July 17, 2020
Demonstrating equitable practices and strategies that move toward culturally sustaining teaching such as translanguaging, explorations of children’s literature, alternative modes of literacy assessment, photography and arts integration, student-driven poetry units, and more, this book shares the ...
By April Baker-Bell
May 12, 2020
Bringing together theory, research, and practice to dismantle Anti-Black Linguistic Racism and white linguistic supremacy, this book provides ethnographic snapshots of how Black students navigate and negotiate their linguistic and racial identities across multiple contexts. By highlighting the ...
By Maneka Deanna Brooks
December 05, 2019
Grounded in research on bilingualism and adolescent literacy, this volume provides a much-needed insight into the day-to-day needs of students who are identified as long-term English language learners (LTELs). LTELs are adolescents who are primarily or solely educated in the U.S. and yet remain ...
By Marcelle M. Haddix
October 22, 2015
Cultivating Racial and Linguistic Diversity in Literacy Teacher Education examines how English and literacy teacher education—a space dominated by White, English-monolingual, middle class perspectives—shapes the experiences of preservice teachers of color and their construction of a teacher ...
By Juan C. Guerra
October 12, 2015
Language, Culture, Identity and Citizenship in College Classrooms and Communities examines what takes place in writing classrooms beyond academic analytical and argumentative writing to include forms that engage students in navigating the civic, political, social and cultural spheres they inhabit. ...
By John R. Rickford, Julie Sweetland, Angela E. Rickford, Thomas Grano
October 05, 2012
More than 50 years of scholarly attention to the intersection of language and education have resulted in a rich body of literature on the role of vernacular language varieties in the classroom. This field of work can be bewildering in its size and variety, drawing as it does on the diverse methods,...
By Adam J. Banks
September 26, 2005
In this book Adam Banks uses the concept of the Digital Divide as a metonym for America's larger racial divide, in an attempt to figure out what meaningful access for African Americans to technologies and the larger American society can or should mean. He argues that African American rhetorical ...