Informed by an anti-colonial spirit of resistance to injustices, this book series examines the ways and the degree to which the legacy of colonialism continues to influence the content of school curriculum, shape teachers’ teaching practices, and impact the outcome of the academic success of students, including students of color. Further, books published in this series illuminate the manner in which the legacy of colonialism remains one of the root causes of educational and socio-economic inequalities. This series also analyzes the ways and the extent to which such legacy has been responsible for many forms of classism that are race- and language-based. By so doing, this series illuminates the manner in which race intersects with class and language affecting the psychological, educational, cultural, and socio-economic conditions of historically and racially disenfranchised communities. All in all, this series highlights the ways and the degree to which the legacy of colonialism along with race-language-class- and gender-based discrimination continue to affect the existence of people, particularly people of color.
Authors are cordially invited to submit proposals and/or full manuscripts by e-mail to the Aquisitions Editor, John Bennett.
Executive Series Editor:
Pierre Wilbert Orelus, New Mexico State University, USA (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Antonia Darder, LMU, School of Education, LA, USA
George Sefa Dei, University of Toronto, Canada
Curry Malott, West Chester University of Pennsylvania, West Chester, PA, USA
Peter Mayo, University of Malta, Malta
Peter McLaren, UCLA, CA, USA
Binaya Subedi, Ohio State University, OH, USA