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Whose School Is It? Women, Children, Memory, and Practice in the City (Louann Atkins Temple Women & Culture Series) by Rhoda H. Halperin

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  • 27 Currently reading

Published by University of Texas Press .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Schools,
  • Urban & municipal planning,
  • Women"s studies,
  • Social Science,
  • Gender Studies,
  • Sociology,
  • USA,
  • Women"s Studies - General,
  • Social Science / Women"s Studies,
  • Feminism & Feminist Theory,
  • General,
  • Case studies,
  • Cincinnati,
  • Community and school,
  • Multicultural education,
  • Ohio,
  • Urban schools

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatPaperback
Number of Pages243
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL10293416M
ISBN 100292709919
ISBN 109780292709911

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YA book about another planet set in a medieval world with monsters. Main character is a boy with a journal/book that has anatomical descriptions of the monsters. Cover has a white background with drawings from the monster book around the border. By Azra 3 posts 60 views. Whose School Is It?: Women, Children, Memory, and Practice in the City is a success story with roadblocks, crashes, and detours. Rhoda Halperin uses feminist theorist and activist Gloria Anzaldúa's ideas about borderlands created by colliding cultures to deconstruct the creation and advancement of a public community charter school in a diverse, long-lived urban Cited by: 2. The Topeka School is a hard book to classify or define. In a way, it mirrors the 's families and characters of books and films such as Cruel Intentions, The Perks of Being A Wallflower and American Beauty, but it also brings a quirky element and some themes of philosophy into the mix of family dysfunction and drama/5.   Finding a Book When You've Forgotten Its Title by Gwen Glazer, CommunicationsNovem Check out selected results from NYPL Title Quest , held August 2, , as well as Title Quest This is an update of a previous post by Sharon Rickson. It can be tough to remember the title and author of a book you read a long time ago Author: Gwen Glazer.

Whose is the possessive form of the pronoun who, while who’s is a contraction of the words who is or who has. However, many people still find whose and who’s particularly confusing because, in English, an apostrophe followed by an s usually indicates the possessive form of a word. (For example, a purse belonging to a woman is “the woman. About. Who's Who Among American High School Students compiled and published an annual edition in which students' names and achievements are listed. According to the website, people who accept nomination for inclusion in the book are sometimes qualified for various scholarship opportunities. While there were no required fees to be considered, there was the optional .   Our Whose Smile? book highlights how each child is special and different. By focusing on just the child’s smile, we realize how each part of us is truly unique! Looking through the pages, the children can guess who is who. Usually they know, even the little one who isn’t quite two years knows her friends’ smiles! A stunning picture book that addresses the question: do any of us "own" nature? When a curious cat asks the question, "Whose moon is that?", a panoply of animals try to stake their claim. The wolf, the owl, and the starry sky all have their reasons, but the moon ultimately answers for herself -- her light is meant to be shared by everyone/5(51).

  Finding a Book When You've Forgotten Its Title by Gwen Glazer, Communications Novem Check out selected results from NYPL Title Quest , held August 2, , as well as Title Quest This is an update of a previous post by Sharon Rickson. It can be tough to remember the title and author of a book you read a long time ago Author: Gwen Glazer.   The school, Christopher Dawson observed, plays a pivotal role in transmitting culture. Thus every despot since Napoleon has assumed control of national education. We Americans are free and so, we believe, is our educational system. But the fact that education is compulsory and largely administered by the state makes its status as a free institution . Whose Backyard, Whose Risk is the clearest, most concise and comprehensive overview of the topic I have seen. Gerrard combines an incisive, accessible review of technical and legal issues with a convincing argument for federal allocation and local control.   A book about high school doesn’t have to be about the kids, you know. There are lots of teachers working in those classrooms, and to hear stories from their points of view is fascinating. Carry the Sky is about a fancy boarding school in Delaware, where physics teacher Jack and rowing coach Taylor work.