AàC – “Repenser les inégalités de l’enfance et de la jeunesse en temps de crises”, revue des Sciences sociales

Sous la responsabilité de Régine Sirota (Université Paris Descartes, CERLIS) et Sylvie Octobre (Ministère de la Culture/Centre Max Weber)

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Parution – “Disability and the History of Education”, History of Education Quarterly, Volume 60 – Special Issue 3 – August 2020

Special Issue on Disability and the History of Education

Jason Ellis et Kate Rousmaniere, Guest Editors

Articles

Professor Bailyn, Meet Professor Baynton: The “New Disability History ” of Education

Jason Ellis et Kate Rousmaniere

“To give light where He made all dark”: Educating the Blind about the Natural World and God in Nineteenth Century North America

Joanna L. Pearce

“Every One of Them Are Worth It”: Blanche Van Leuven Browne and the Education of the “CrippledChild”

Leanna Duncan

“The Important Consideration, After All, Is Disability”: Physical Standards for Teachers in Los Angeles, 1930–1970

Kristen Chmielewski

Home Economics, “Handicapped Homemakers,” and Postwar America

Laura Micheletti Puaca

Enclaves of Privilege: Access and Opportunity for Students with Disabilities in Urban K-8 Schools

Christine Ashby, Julia M White, Beth Ferri, Siqi Li et Lauren Ashby

Parution – Olivier Esteves, “The ‘desegregation’ of English schools. Bussing, race and urban space, 1960s-80s”, Manchester UP, 2018

Dispersal, or ‘bussing’, was introduced in England in the early-1960s after white parents expressed concerns that the sudden influx of non-Anglophone South Asian children was holding back their own children’s education. It consisted in sending busloads of mostly Asian children to predominantly white suburban schools in an effort to ‘spread the burden’ and to promote linguistic and cultural integration. Although seemingly well-intentioned, dispersal proved a failure: it was based on racial identity rather than linguistic deficiency and ultimately led to an increase in segregation, as bussed pupils were daily confronted with racial bullying in dispersal schools. This is the first ever book on English bussing, based on an in-depth study of local and national archives, alongside interviews with formerly-bussed pupils decades later.