Challenges the ways "lesbian academics" have been socially constructed.
A fascinating ethnographic study of a high school in Toronto, with surprising insights into how these adolescents identify themselves in terms of race, gender, ethnicity, and sexuality.
Examines the practices of life history, ethnographic fieldwork, and interpretation of women's narratives, ultimately asserting the importance of self-reflexivity for feminist methodology.
An alternative pedagogical perspective toward the education of Black children is explored through the narratives of five African Canadian women teachers.
Minority scholars offer a critical and often radical rethinking of fundamental questions concerning identity, politics, and difference/s as these inform educational theory and practice.
Offers a lucidly written analysis of the complex and provocative terrain of lesbian literary and cultural theory.
Helps people working with youth think in new ways about the relationships between work, love, and identity and how these interact within the socio-political processes of class, race, gender, and sexuality.