Cultural Iceberg - When teaching topics related to social justice and respecting cultures, this is a good visual reference to open the conversation about the more and less visible aspects of culture (perhaps a FACULTY discussion)
These "Get Real With Teens About Diversity + (in)Equality Cards" were designed to invite honest self-reflection and courageous conversations. The topics address real and often challenging issues that impact the lives of young people today. Topics addressed include:Media-Generated StereotypesIssues Around Race, Class, Ethnicity, Gender, and SexualityIdentity PoliticsMulticulturalism at (or not at) SchoolPower, Agency and VoiceThey can be used as journal writing prompts, questions for…
Hoyle’s book has arrived and I’ve finished it already. It is extraordinarily interesting to see how an astronomer collides with the unconscious and especially with the Ufo problem. ~Carl Jung, Letters Vol.
Women who want equality. This pin relates to this course is a great example of equality. In Women's Voices, Feminist Visions by Shaw and Lee, they say that ".WGS seeks understanding of these issues and realities with the goal of social justice.
Terrible Things: An Allegory of the Holocaust: Eve Bunting ~ "This unique introduction to the Holocaust encourages young children (ages 6 and up) to stand up for what they think is right, without waiting for others to join them.
Restorative Justice: A Different Approach to Discipline
Culture - The Cultural Iceberg, showing aspects of surface culture and deep culture that stem from your cultural heritage. Really cool way to demonstrate how deep someone's culture is and how deeply rooted things are that make us different!