Teaching The Enduring Understandings About Culture in Primary Social Studies, pp. 7 of 7

References

Banks, J. A. (2001). Cultural Diversity and Education: Foundations, Curriculum, and Teaching (4th ed.). Boston: Allyn and Bacon.

Banks, J. A. & McGee Banks, C. A. (Eds.) (2004). Multicultural Education: Issues and Perspectives (3rd ed.). Boston: Allyn and Bacon.

Gollnick, D. M. & Chinn, P. C. (2002). Multicultural Education in a Pluralistic Society (6th ed.). New Jersey: Pearson Prentice Hall.

Hidalgo, N. (1993). Multicultural Teacher Introspection. In T. Perry and J. Fraser (Eds.), Freedom’s Plow: Teaching in the Multicultural Classroom (pp. 99-106). New York: Routledge.

Marshall, G. (1998). Oxford Dictionary of Sociology. Oxford & NY: OUP.

Matthews, M. (2018). Introduction: Ethnic diversity, identity and everyday multiculturalism in Singapore. In M. Matthews (Ed.) The Singapore ethnic mosaic: Many cultures, one people (xi-xli). US: World Scientific Pub Co. 

National Council for the Social Studies. National Curriculum Standards for Social Studies: Chapter 2—The themes of Social Studies. Retrieved August 29, 2019, from https://www.socialstudies.org/standards/strands.

Nieto, S. (2000) Affirming Diversity: The Socio-Political Context of Multicultural Education (3rd ed.). New York: Longman.

Peterson, B. (2004). Cultural intelligence: A guide to working with people from other cultures. Yarmouth, ME: Intercultural Press, Inc.

Tan, E. (2004). “We, the Citizens of Singapore…”: Multiethnicity, its evolution and its aberrations. In Lai Ah Eng (Ed.), Beyond Rituals and Riots: Ethnic Relations and Social Cohesion in Singapore (pp. 65-97).  Singapore: Times Academic Press.

Wintergeist, A. C. & McVeigh, J. (2011). Tips for teaching culture: Practical approaches to intercultural communication. NY: Pearson Education.

An Inspiring Quote

"[Open-mindedness] includes an active desire to listen to more sides than one; to give heed to facts from whatever source they come; to give full attention to alternative possibilities; to recognize the possibility of error even in the beliefs that are dearest to us."

~ John Dewey, How We Think

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