The dominant pdf

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PDF | We examine a set of implicit and explicit claims about the concept of eye dominance that have been made over the years and note that the new literature. PDF | The culturally-dominant view of the popularization of science rests on a two -stage model: first, scientists develop genuine knowledge; second. PDF | On Jan 1, , Héctor O. Rocha and others published Dominant Development Paradigms: A Review and Integration.

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I was nervous and uncomfortable but eager to learn more. To be direct, it is pivotal for white teachers, researchers, and students to pay as much attention to this special issue and our lived realities as they can to address the issues of white ignorance, white fra- gility and guilt, whiteness, and white supremacy. Jami Alden. Enter the email address you signed up with and we'll email you a reset link. We can communicate worldwide with anyone almost instantly, yet our privacy and independence of action has potentially been shredded. When Alan Turing solved the mathematical problem of programmable machine computation in , and John von Neumann followed with a mathematical analysis of the structure of self-replication, they set a mathematical foundation for both modern biology and for the age of computers, and now the age of the Internet. Kim, N.

Being in a room with young scholars of Color was refreshing.

Tara Sue Me -The Dominant 2.pdf

It was encouraging to have support from these other scholars and not feel the often competitive nature that young scholars are forced to have in academia. Bonnie Farrier, — STAR cohort member The question resonated with me and reinitiated my constant reflection of how significant my race and gender are to my identity, yet how they are often both challenged.

Being able to safely grapple with this question at our first STAR retreat made me feel affirmed and embraced. I was excited at the idea of forming a much-needed community of other literacy scholars of Color and faculty mentors of Color who from the first moment provided much needed support and nourishment. Theda Gibbs Grey, STAR cohort member When this question was asked of us, I recall looking around the table at both familiar and unfamiliar faces and feeling like an imposter.

Though I was excited about participating in a program that placed emphasis on my gendered racial identity, as an emerging language and literacy researcher, I was not sure if I considered myself a literacy researcher in the same ways that scholars in the field defined literacy research. I was nervous and uncomfortable but eager to learn more. However, receiving this question from senior colleagues in the field pushed and challenged me to ask a few follow-up questions that I had not fully processed: And 2 who defines and decides whether or not I am a literacy scholar and researcher?

Having the space to work through and wrestle with these questions alongside a critical group of language and literacy scholars of Color not only humanized me but also confirmed and affirmed my identity as a language and literacy scholar. There we sat, six early career language and literacy scholars of Color, eager, and anxious, replaying the salient questions queried by one of our senior colleagues in the field: And, what counts as literacy research for early career scholars of Color?

For a few seconds, we problema- tized and wrestled with these queries. We were six early career language and literacy scholars of Color from diverse racial, ethnic, cultural, and linguistic backgrounds.

Although we came from different disciplines, we shared many commonalities, and two in particular: We were early career scholars of Color who encountered racial and gendered oppression within our perspective institutions and who struggled with trying to decide whether we were literacy scholars and researchers.

That day, the space we were in was a space of contestation and humanization; it was the day we became the literacy scholars of Color we are in the present moment.

As critical literacy scholars of Color, we carry our raced, classed, and gendered forma- tions into our classrooms. As a result, our multiple identities cannot be detached from who we are. As lit- eracy scholars who have experienced racial and gender oppression, we are hyperaware of the many injustices that plague our society and that permeate P institutions.

We are reminded of injustice when we witness racially and linguistically diverse children and youth receive texts and literacy curriculum that stifle their humanity and wound their soul. In short, these injustices are a clear-cut reminder that this journey to justice is far from over. It reminds us that as language and literacy scholars of Color, we are deeply implicated in this quest for racial justice.

Oftentimes, these stories, prac- tices, and experiences remain untold and unheard. As early career literacy scholars at Predominantly white Institutions PWIs , we cannot forget about, erase, or silence our individual racialized and gendered experiences.

As such, on one hand, in this special themed issue, we position our stories against dominant narratives and stories that perpetuate white privilege, white supremacy, and patriarchy. On the other hand, the pieces presented in this special issue contribute unique perspectives on what it means to be a literacy scholar of Color in the 21st century. Therefore, this issue is organized to respond to the following set of questions: Research Question 1: What kind of literacy scholar am I and what counts as lit- eracy research for early career scholars of Color?

Research Question 2: How can early career scholars of Color unapologetically make connections to equity, race, intersectionality, literacy, and learning in their teaching, research, and service? To tackle these questions, we have utilized different literacy modes to tell and to show- case our stories.

The goals of the issue are threefold: Moreover, this special issue aligns with the commitment of the Journal of Literacy Research JLR to racial and social justice. In addition, JLR aims to disrupt traditional paradigms and pedagogies as a way to humanize children, youth, teachers, and communities.

Pdf the dominant

Storytelling Matters: Remembering Our Past, Present, and Future Selves As contributors to this special themed issue, we use a variety of storytelling, narrative inquiry, and autoethnographic methods as the central focus of our theoretical, episte- mological, and methodological approaches to literacy research. One advantage of using storytelling is that it allows us to put our collective stories in conversation with one another and against dominant narratives and stories that perpetuate white privilege, white supremacy, and patriarchy.

It is also our goal in this issue to use our various storytelling approaches to chal- lenge and push the field of literacy research forward in our conceptualization of the following: Building from this school of thought, we privilege storytelling and view it as a legitimate and necessary approach to qualitative inquiry.

Re Claiming the Humanness in Literacy Education and Research Although this special themed issue centers the lives and experiences of language and literacy scholars of Color, we want to be clear that the white scholar community is not exempt from our stories and this special themed issue.

To be direct, it is pivotal for white teachers, researchers, and students to pay as much attention to this special issue and our lived realities as they can to address the issues of white ignorance, white fra- gility and guilt, whiteness, and white supremacy. Furthermore, these ideologies are social constructions that are used as obstruction and deflection techniques that impede the analysis and discourse needed to dismantle oppressive constructs.

More impor- tantly, these constructs obstruct white people from seeing the humanity within them- selves. In addition, whiteness and white supremacy impede not only the humanity of white people but also that of people of Color.

It is noteworthy to mention that the experiences of scholars of Color in the United States are unique because of the historical, political, and cultural context of the United States, but there is also something to be said about the ways in which Northern notions of conducting and writing of research have colonized and continue to neocolonize people globally e.

As such, the contributors in this special issue present and share our stories to re claim and bring the humanity and the humanness back to the forefront in our work and to literacy education and research. Storytelling Manifested: Each scholar writes in response to detailing her or his experiences as a literacy scholar of Color and how he or she navigates the academy.

Their stories extend beyond the individual as they address how these indi- vidual experiences are also representative of systemic issues relative to race, class, nationality, language, and gender.

Pdf the dominant

The scholars each utilize various methods of story- telling and analyze their lived experiences utilizing frameworks that center race and, importantly, offer a critique of race. He then affirms and offers up racial storytelling as not only a space for healing but also as a methodological medium for faculty to advance research that focuses on the salience of race in their lives.

Johnson also demonstrates the effectiveness of racial storytelling as a valid storytell- ing methodology through detailing stories from his childhood as well as his experi- ences as a Black male professor. They do so by utilizing Afrocentric feminist epistemology and CRT as storytelling methodologies that provide the space to acknowledge the significance and intersections of race and gender. Farrier and Gibbs Grey critically unpack their experiences and relationships with students, with colleagues, and with themselves and utilize these experiences to offer a pathway forward in supporting the success of Black women scholars.

Through her autoethnographic narrative, she critically deconstructs socially imposed notions of what it means to be a Black woman drawn from her per- sonal experience and offers healing and self-preservation wisdom for other Black women scholars. Brooks continues to propel the conversation forward as she critically discusses and analyzes her experience as a Black and Sri Lankan woman utilizing narrative inquiry.

She details how explorations of race and identity from her childhood, during her doctoral studies, and as a literacy scholar have shaped her self-defining views of community that have actualized on her own terms. Jang importantly widens the conversation even further by detailing his experiences as an Asian, international, and bilingual literacy scholar.

Furthermore, our pieces in this special issue will help our profession and our institutions to think more deeply about the needs of pretenure scholars of Color and what can be done differently to better serve us. Collectively, our pieces serve multiple purposes and are meant to provide a unified sense of solidarity not only for ourselves but also for our fellow scholars of Color with similar identities and scholars whose experiences mirror ours. Commitment to providing encouragement and support for other scholars is evidenced in our sharing of words of affirmation and tools for success thoughtfully woven throughout several of the articles.

Framed by rich and diverse storytelling methodologies, our stories give credence to and demonstrate the impor- tance of utilizing storytelling as a valid methodological tool within qualitative research.

The six featured articles in the special issue also evidence the ways in which storytell- ing has served as a tool for healing for each of the scholars. In closing, the contributing authors will offer humanizing and practical implications and recommendations for literacy research and education that is justice oriented, critical, and reflexive.

Note 1. It is a selective mentoring program for early career scholars of Color who are in their first 2 years of a tenure-track literacy appointment. Supplementary Material The abstracts in languages other than English are available at http: Faces at the bottom of the well. New York, NY: Basic Books.

Collins, P. Black feminist thought: Knowledge, consciousness, and the politics of empowerment 2nd ed. Covington-Ward, Y. Fighting phantoms: Mammy, matriarch and other ghosts haunt- ing Black mothers in the academy. Every market is gamed constantly by whoever has privileged access to information, power and money.

The real issue then becomes the extent, nature and efficiency of this governmental intervention. Capitalism b — stability and corporate capitalism Of all the economic ideologies, capitalism may be the least stable.

In fact there is a credible claim that this very instability generates innovation, renewal and growth. However as with all ideologies capitalism has split into sects. Thus corporate capitalism can become a social sickness as debilitating as fasco-communism. Do non-profit behaviours amount to an ideology? It is notable in the American context that a form of ideology broadly embracing volunteerism, charity, philanthropic trusts and NGOs is widespread, and much patronized by the very rich.

There are various ways to interpret this. It could be seen as a vote for humanitarianism and religious charity, or a sop for the more brutal face of capitalist predation. Of course, conspiracy theories are easy to come by. However if we follow the money trail, the final impotence of ideologies seems pretty clear.

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The real deal: Most world leaders are in on this scam, and they all stay in the same five star hotels. The critical point is that this vast accumulation of hidden wealth has come from countries all over the world, sporting every known brand of political ideology.

In fact the most effective secret thieves of public wealth are very frequently the most earnest public advocates of this ideology or that. Crisis as the genesis of ideologies — the 21st Century If crisis breeds and legitimizes ideologies as a kind of social survival mechanism, one way of predicting the emergence of ideologies is to anticipate the kinds of crises which will arise in the 21st Century. Perhaps prime amongst these crises will be the ecological survival of the planet itself.

Within the human frame, multiple catastrophes can be predicted in a general way.

Many of the most ancient human catastrophes, such as war, show every sign of staying with us. The pandemics which decimated populations in earlier times, such as bubonic plague, may be driven into retreat by medical science, yet that triumph itself has helped humans to breed as an animal species to plague levels which are arguably beyond the resources to the planet to sustain. Perhaps related, it is probably no accident that euthanasia as a acceptable solution to aging populations has just been broached in the Chinese media.

Crises of population and migration — new sources of ideology? Human beings have always migrated, for opportunity, through war and forced exile, or simply because they could.

We have been restocking and moving every since. However the 21 st Century human world divides itself into nations with movement only permitted through bureaucratic passports and visas. That is the theory. In practice, there are hundreds of millions of migrants and refugees on the move, with or without documentation. In many settled populations including Australia transnational human movement frequently becomes a major political issue.

Wherever there are major political issues old ideologies and new ideologies are amongst the weapons brought into play.

I sense that in the coming century questions of human movement will become acute as populations increase, the knowledge of regional disparities in wealth become far more universal, universal instant communication worldwide enlists sympathies and inflames fears, and any part of the world can be travelled to in a few hours.

It is already apparent that in the matter migration there are privileged classes of people. Then there are vast masses of people, many with great ability and energy but without the privilege of money or needed skills. In desperation and hope they also move. We have already seen that old ideologies, like viruses, know no borders. It is therefore reasonable to expect new ideologies which try to deal with the moral dilemmas of human migration, may grow more flesh in coming decades on the bones of the UN convention on refugees, and the UN declaration of human rights.

Equally, there will be forces to oppose the implementation of any such generalized humanitarian principles. The return of Nature to human consciousness — ideological consequences The modern urbanization of populations has, for over a century, given most educated people a mental holiday from the implacable imperatives of Nature which governed the lives of farming and hunting communities for millennia, and shaped whatever ideologies they had.

Now Nature is back with a vengeance. The ecological balance of life and atmosphere on the planet has always evolved and fluctuated. Nevertheless, as with other threats e. The electronic frontier — a new source of ideologies? Mass literacy and the printing press were liberating enough to allow scientific thinking to gain traction, and set us on the path to industrialization, with all the consequences for wealth creation, ideology and government which followed.

Less than a generation ago an even more powerful revolution in the tools at our disposal emerged. When Alan Turing solved the mathematical problem of programmable machine computation in , and John von Neumann followed with a mathematical analysis of the structure of self-replication, they set a mathematical foundation for both modern biology and for the age of computers, and now the age of the Internet.

No human society has previously seen anything like this, and we have barely begun to grasp the consequences. At once we are liberated and endangered. We can communicate worldwide with anyone almost instantly, yet our privacy and independence of action has potentially been shredded. Everything we eat, wear, and use has been facilitated by computing, yet the vulnerability to disruption is acute.

The generation of leaders now in political control worldwide are mostly barely aware of these conundrums. For them computing is a little understood convenience. For following generations if there are following generations, computing will forcibly reshape the possibilities of whatever ideologies arise.

Dealing with ideology at a personal level At a personal level, over a lifetime we either reject or submit to varying ideologies in the practice of daily life.

There are ideologies attached to workplace culture, community participation, education, healthcare, media, sport, religion, and a multitude of other foci of interest.

Individuals are not necessarily consistent when wearing their many hats. Very few take a distanced or philosophical view of the whole ideological process.

In I formulated my relationship to the general ideological process, which is given here for what it is worth perhaps it is too compressed for some tastes. It is on the front page of my home website, The Passionate Skeptic http: I don't care what you believe in, so long as you don't believe in it too strongly. A belief is a weapon in the armoury of your heart, and its razor edge will murder the innocent.

The ice, the fire of your passion will seduce mundane men and women. Your clarity will excite respect. And the first demagogue who comes along with a key to your heart's armoury will wrest the weapon from your moral grasp. The first cause which wears the colours of your belief will enlist you as a soldier in ravaging crusades. Peace friend. Keep your passion to doubt with.

Our civilization is a simple matter of live and let live, of giving dreams a go, but stepping back with a wry smile when we get it wrong. Let the fundamentalists perish in their own pillars of fire. Spare a dollar for the living, and have a nice day, Doubt well, do what you can, then let it be. Presidents, priests, wage slaves, hustlers, men and women, kids, we all live by the grace of those we love to despise Leidenschaft ist, was Leiden schafft passion is what makes you suffer - German Proverb.

But the messy history of their separation suggests it was never so simple". The Guardian online http: But he should question the example that Microsoft is setting by avoiding tax". The Guardian, online http: Huffington Post online http: Brisbane Times, online http: The Centrist blog, online http: The Past Devours the Future". Harpy's Review blog online http: Personal blog, online http: We need a new ideology". Global Comment blog, online http: EconProph blog, online http: However its acceptance or denial underpins ideologies of all kinds.

Since privacy is so pervasivly violated now, I predict that the right to privacy will become a major ideological issue in the 21st Centry]. Free downloadable copy of this classic novel of dystopia, online http: Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology; website online http: The currency of power". Asia Times, online http: It rambles a bit, but the take-away is that American "security" services a have precise, transaction level access to bank accounts everywhere along with the technology to manipulate them, and b have intimate ties to Wall Street which of course owns the United States administration.

In other words, a crypto- government is already functional, rendering irrelevant public notions of ideology.

(PDF) Changing the Dominant Narrative .pdf | Lamar L Johnson -

Why politicians must lie — and how selling ice-creams is like an election campaign". Political donations corrupt democracy in ways you might not realise". If democracy is broken, why should we vote? Contemporary Politics and the Meaning of Protest in the 21st Century". Heathwood Press, online http: University of North Carolina, coursework page, online http: Ideology may often be a pantomime for the masses. Most world leaders are in on this scam].

Tax Justice Network, online http: CounterCurrents blog, online http: The Economist, online http: Brisbane Times online http: