(In)Visible Presence: Feminist Counter-Narratives of Young by Traci P. Baxley, Genyne Henry Boston

By Traci P. Baxley, Genyne Henry Boston

Present tuition platforms create a iteration of scholars who event institutional practices that honor different scholars' needs-those scholars who proportion the values of these with power-and have pathologized different teams, in particular ladies of colour. (In) obvious Presence intends to give a contribution to present pedagogy, which empowers scholars, lecturers, directors, and coverage makers to boost participatory club in faculties and between electorate who can start to create an anti-oppressive society. (In) seen Presence includes a holistic, thematic method of exploring younger grownup (YA) novels written by means of ladies of colour, whereas offering cultural and ancient contexts for studying and studying their paintings via a feminist lens. in contrast to different scholarship, (In) seen Presence makes use of a feminist theoretical framework to create an area during which choose literary works supply counter-narratives that may be analyzed and significantly interpreted based on ideas and concepts meant to validate ladies, therefore making their overcome racism, sexism, classism, and heterosexism and fairness demanding situations a visual reason relegating consequential switch for either younger women and girls of colour. (In) seen Presence keeps present discourse discussion via a focus at the intersectionality of gender, race, and sophistication identities and the way those identifiers function standards for privilege and marginalization, even in YA literature. (In) obvious Presence goals to discover YA literature written by means of ladies of colour represented by means of African American, Asian American, Indian American, and Latina american citizens. Our theoretical standpoint specializes in the relationship of race, gender, and sophistication that's particular to girls of colour. the development of "voice" and "space" is critical for readers to listen to from these as soon as silenced.

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Extra resources for (In)Visible Presence: Feminist Counter-Narratives of Young Adult Literature by Women of Color

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As a self-identifier, the term women of color “acknowledge[s] the complexities of multiple positionings—in terms of both the construction of identity and the systems of domination” (Stanley, 1998, p. 5). Authors and activists of color describe this balance needed when belonging to more than one culture. Patricia Hill Collins (2000) coined the term “outsiderwithin” to describe this bi-cultural balance that is negotiated by African American women; and Gloria Anzaldúa describes this straddling of two cultures as mestizo consciousness (1987).

ASIAN AMERICAN AUTORS Maxine Hong Kingston Maxine Hong Kingston was born on October 27, 1940, in Stockton, California. She was the third child of eight children, the first born in America. Her two older siblings 38 FROM SILENCED TO VOICE were born before her parents moved from China. She grew up surrounded by other immigrant families from her father's village in China. The storytelling, mostly spoken in Kingstons’s first language, Say Yup (a dialect of Cantonese), that she heard as a child influenced her writing as an adult.

Although the movement consisted of mostly white middle-class women looking to change existing laws that limited their participation in social and political activities, key Black females like Sojourner Truth, Ida B. Wells, and Mary Church Terrell were actively participating, voicing their concerns. This challenged the status quo of lady-like, domesticity that was expected of women during the time period. Sojourner Truth’s infamous speech (1851) “Ain’t I a Woman,” delivered at the Women’s Convention in Akron, Ohio was a response to the common day rhetoric.

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