Segregation in Schools ( Brown vs Board of education)


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    Topic: What were the effects of desegregation in schools in the Jim Crow south?
     
    Thesis statement: While Brown v. Education created more resistance in the Jim Crow south, segregation in schools are morally wrong because race should not determine the advancement of your education.
     
     
    Annotated Bibliography
     
    Stewart, M. A. (2008). The promise of justice: essays on Brown v. Board of Education.
    Columbus: Ohio State University Press.
     
    This book is comprised of many essays related thee thoughts of authors as it relates to Brown v, Board of education. These writings range from personal views of people surrounding the trial as well as their thoughts of segregation. It humanizes Robert Carter, one of the principal attorneys in the case, on a personal level. The essays also give reference to other cases such as Plessy v Ferguson and other civil rights cases.
     
    Rury, J. L. (2011). The African American struggle for secondary schooling: 1940-1980 ;
    closing the graduation gap. New York: Teachers College Press.
     
    This collection of essays published by the Supreme Court Historical Society and CQ Press to commemorate Brown v Education 50th anniversary. The authors explore provincial disparities in high school attendance across the United States and how interracial factors affected attendance within racial groups. Closing chapters focus on desegregation and the “urban crisis” of the 1960s and 1970s that accelerated “White flight” and funding problems for urban school systems. The conclusion summarizes these developments and briefly looks at the period since 1980, when secondary school fulfilment began to be completed for Blacks and Whites more equally.
     
    Cushman, C., & Urofsky, M. I. (2004). Black, white, and Brown: the landmark school
    desegregation case in retrospect. Washington, D.C.: Supreme Court Historical
    Society/CQ Press.
    The essays in Black, White and Brown exposed the injustice of the “separate but equal” clause. It gives reference to the injustice of segregation in education and the impact the Brown v. Education had on race relations in America during the Jim Crow era. Scholars and public opinion are noted as to give a full spectrum of the thoughts related to the case and how it has changed over the years. The lives of those involved in the lawsuit are too examined and documented.
     
     
    Telgen, D. (2005). Brown v. Board of Education. Detroit, MI: Omnigraphics.
     
    This book provides a detailed factual account of the history to segregation in America and the landmark case that dissolved the “separate but equal” clause. It also provides biographies of leading figures involved in the era in involving civil rights lawyers such as Thurgood Marshall. Collections of documents that provide alternative insights to the case with opinions from one of the “Little Rock Nine” students.
     
    Prendergast, C. (2003). Literacy and racial justice: the politics of learning after Brown v. Board of Education. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press.
     
    This author draws from a combination of insights from legal studies and literacy studies to question modern diverse initiatives.  This gives sound historical basis that informs current debates over affirmative action, school vouchers, compensations, and standardized testing. The politics after Brown vs Education reinforced traditional concepts. She challenges the myth of adaptation through literacy, which shows to create issues for African Americans.
     
     
    Carson, C. (2004). Two Cheers for Brown v. Board of Education. Journal of American History, 91(1), 26. doi:10.2307/3659610
     
    Carson’s journal article is essentially writing a clearer picture of the thoughts associated with Brown v Board of Education.  There are instances where she references how although the lawsuit was a win for desegregation all did not entirely accept the decision. There was initial opposition from the south and even gained interest from the North.  There is also question as to whether desegregating schools would ever bring a balance.  Racial exclusion would prove to seclude African Americans psychologically and therefore begin another issue that the courts did not attempt resolve even when the issues were brought before the Judge in the case.
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     
     

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