Note:This is a student project from a course affiliated with the Ethnography of the University Initiative. EUI supports faculty development of courses in which students conduct original research on their university, and encourages students to think about colleges and universities in relation to their communities and within larger national and global contexts.

Files in this item

FilesDescriptionFormat

application/pdf

application/pdfResearch Process.pdf (245Kb)
Research ProcessPDF

application/msword

application/mswordFinal Proposal.doc (153Kb)
Final ProposalMicrosoft Word
Other Available Formats

application/pdf

application/pdfFinal Proposal.doc.pdf (203Kb)
Automatically converted using OpenOffice.orgPDF

Description

Title:The Baraca-Philathea Lyceum of Bethel AME Church. Redistribution of Rhetorical Activities seen in Current Church Practices (Proposal)
Author(s):Rouillon, Vanessa
Subject(s):Literary societies
Lyceum movement
Lyceum
Black lyceums
Rhetorical education
Literacy
African American literacies
Bethel AME Church
Baraca Class
Baraca-Philathea Lyceum
North End
Lee, Albert R.
Race
Rhetorical training
Advancement of the race
Race work
Self-improvement
Racial uplift
Mutual aid
Oral histories
2009 Spring
ENGL506
Issue Date:2009
Series/Report:ENGL 506 Writing Studies II, Prof. Cathy Prendergast: This course explored literacy and race: as mutually constituting concepts, as “problems” national discourse and scholarship alike seek to address, as markers of identity. Students jointly examined how relationships between race and literacy had been historically constructed. Of particular interest was how race is constructed as a category in and through research on literacy; in the scope of our reading students encountered the epistemological assumptions, methodological scrambling, and critical/political allegiances that had created the intertwining histories of literacy and race. The purpose of this course was explicitly to prepare students to do graduate level qualitative research. Assignments introduced students to forms of archival and ethnographic methods. Discussion of texts centered on methodology as much as content. Students were asked to comment frequently on the work of others in the course.
Type:Text
URI:http://hdl.handle.net/2142/13189
Date Available in IDEALS:2009-07-27


This item appears in the following Collection(s)

  • Diversity on Campus/Equity and Access
    This collection examines ways in which the U.S. university and the American college experience are affected by diversity, and difference. In particular, these student projects examine experiences of diversity on campus, including important contemporary social, cultural, and political debates on equity and access to university resources.

Item Statistics

  • Total Downloads: 808
  • Downloads this Month: 7
  • Downloads Today: 0