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|Additional Physical Format:||Print version:
Education and the culture of print in modern America.
Madison, Wis. : University of Wisconsin Press, ©2010
|Material Type:||Document, Internet resource|
|Document Type:||Internet Resource, Computer File|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
Adam R Nelson; John L Rudolph
|ISBN:||9780299236137 0299236137 0299236145 9780299236144|
|Description:||1 online resource (viii, 225 pages) : illustrations, map.|
|Contents:||Introduction: Education, print culture, and the negotiation of meaning in modern America / Adam R. Nelson --
Which truth, what fiction? : librarians' book recommendations for children, 1876-1890 / Kate McDowell --
A "Colored Authors Collection" to exhibit to the world and educate a race / Michael Benjamin --
Merry's flock : making something out of educational reform in the early twentieth century / Ryan K. Anderson --
Printed presence : twentieth-century Catholic print culture for youngsters in the United States / Robert A. Orsi --
Unschooled but not uneducated : print, public speaking, and the networks of informal working-class education, 1900-1940 / Frank Tobias Higbie --
"Write as you fight" : the pedagogical agenda of the Working woman, 1929-1935 / Jane Greer --
"A gentleman is no sissy" : reading, work, and citizenship in the Civilian Conservation Corps / Catherine Turner --
State regulation of the textbook industry / Adam R. Shapiro --
Teaching reading with television : constructing closed captioning using the rhetoric of literacy / Greg Downey --
Conclusion: Education, work, and the culture of print : directions for future research / James P. Danky.
|Series Title:||Print culture history in modern America.|
|Responsibility:||edited by Adam R. Nelson and John L. Rudolph.|
Vividly revealing the multiple layers on which print has been produced, consumed, regulated, and contested for the purpose of education since the mid-nineteenth century, the historical case studies in Education and the Culture of Print in Modern America deploy a view of education that extends far beyond the confines of traditional classrooms. The nine essays examine "how print educates" in settings as diverse as depression-era work camps, religious training, and broadcast television--all the while revealing the enduring tensions that exist among the controlling interests of print producers and consumers. This volume exposes what counts as education in American society and the many contexts in which education and print intersect. --Book Jacket.
The essays demonstrate the richness and diversity of evidence available for the study of modern print culture in the United States and present an engaging variety of critical perspectives on the