American Educational History Journal

Volume 40 #1 & 2

Edited by:
Paul J. Ramsey, Eastern Michigan University

A volume in the series: American Educational History Journal. Editor(s): Donna M. Davis, University of Missouri - Kansas City.

Published 2013

The American Educational History Journal is a peer‐reviewed, national research journal devoted to the examination of educational topics using perspectives from a variety of disciplines. The editors of AEHJ encourage communication between scholars from numerous disciplines, nationalities, institutions, and backgrounds. Authors come from a variety of disciplines including political science, curriculum, history, philosophy, teacher education, and educational leadership. Acceptance for publication in AEHJ requires that each author present a well‐articulated argument that deals substantively with questions of educational history.

CONTENTS
VOLUME 40, NUMBER 1, 2013 Editor’s Introduction, Paul J. Ramsey. ARTICLES. Public Perceptions, Private Agendas: Washington, Moton, and the Secondary Curriculum of Tuskegee Institute 1910-1926, Deborah L. Morowski. Teaching, Learning, and Emerging National Identity in the Antebellum South, Mark Groen. Learning about Each Other: Two Teachers Negotiate Race, Class, and Gender in the Civil War South, Mary-Lou Breitborde. Blacks in Crimson and Blue: The Educational Experiences of Ex-Slaves at the University of Kansas from the 1870s-1920s, Donna M. Davis. Caught between Catholic and Government Traditions: Americanization and Assimilation at St. Joseph’s Indian Normal School, Carolyn A. Weber. Race and Philanthropy in Georgia in the 1920s: The Case of Walter B. Hill, Supervisor of Negro Rural Schools, Mark Ellis. The Influence of the Cold War on the Racial Desegregation of American Schools, Joseph Watras. The Academy on the Firing Line: William F. Buckley, Jr.’s God and Man at Yale and the Modern Conservative Critique of Higher Education, John J. Laukaitis. Citizenship Education in Texas: Gaps between Theory and Practice in the State Curriculum Standards, Abbie Strunc and Kelley King. Bookends of the Twentieth Century: Irving Babbitt, E.D. Hirsch, and the Humanistic Curriculum, Kipton D. Smilie. BOOK REVIEW FORUM: Empire and Education by A. J. Angulo. Introduction to the Forum, Paul J. Ramsey. Education without Theory, Empire without Race, Thomas Fallace. A Renewed Call for Democratic Education at Home and Abroad, Ben Bindewald. What about North America? Adrea Lawrence. The Economic Turn, A.J. Angulo. VOLUME 40, NUMBER 2, 2013 Contents: Editor’s Introduction, Paul J. Ramsey. ARTICLES. The Struggle for Industrial Education in the “Lowell of the South,” Columbus, Georgia, 1850-1930, Lauren Yarnell Bradshaw and Chara Haeussler Bohan. Informal Learning in Late-Nineteenth and Early-Twentieth-Century Greece: Greek Children’s Literature in Historical and Political Contexts, Theodore G. Zervas. Did the Women’s Colleges Founded in the Progressive Era Represent a New Model?: Connecticut College for Women as a Case Study, Paul P. Marthers. The Development of Reflective Practice in American Education, Rory P. Tannebaum, Anna H. Hall, and Cynthia M. Deaton. Elementary Schools, Teaching, and Social Studies in Texas: Facing the Great Depression, M. Elizabeth Bellows, Michelle Bauml, and Sherry L. Field. Social Reconstructionism or Child-Centered Progressivism?: Difficulties Defining Progressive Education from the PEA’s 1939 Documentary Film, School, Craig Kridel. Archival Theory and the Shaping of Educational History: Utilizing New Sources and Reinterpreting Traditional Ones, Richard Glotzer. The Radical Reforms: A Historic Shift in the National Council for the Social Studies, Paul E. Binford. Riding History: The Organizational Development of Homeschooling in the U.S., Joseph Murphy. Upside Down: The Peculiar Presidential Politics of No Child Left Behind, Lawrence J. McAndrews. BOOK REVIEWS. Holden, The New Southern University, Robert K. Poch. VanOverbeke, The Standardization of American Schooling, Kevin S. Zayed. Smith, Pay for Play, T. Gregory Barrett. Woyshner and Bohan, eds., Histories of Social Studies and Race, Mark E. Helmsing.