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For more than three decades Michael Apple has sought to uncover and articulate the connections among knowledge, teaching and power in education. Beginning with Ideology and Curriculum (1979), Apple moved to understand the relationship between and among the economy, political and cultural power in society on the one hand "and the ways in which education is thought about, organized and evaluated" on the other. This edited collection invites several of the world's leading education scholars to reflect on the relationships between education and power and the continued impact of Apple's scholarship. Like Apple's work itself, the essays will span a range of disciplines and inequalities; emancipatory educational practices; and the linkage between the economy and race, class and gender formation in relation to schools.
Introduction. Ideology, Curriculum, and the New Sociology of Education: Revisiting the Work of Michael Apple, Greg Dimitriadis, Lois Weis, and Cameron McCarthy Section One: Revisiting the New Sociology of Education 1. Retrieving the Ideological Past: Critical Sociology, Gender Theory and the School Curriculum 2. Social Class, School Knowledge, and the Hidden Curriculum: Re-Theorizing Reproduction 3. Schooling, Power, and the Exile of the Soul Section Two: Contemporary Theoretical Challenges 4. Riding Tensions Critically: Ideology, Power/Knowledge, and Curriculum
Making 5. Are We Making Progress?: Ideology and Curriculum in the Age of "No
Child Left Behind" 6. Teaching After the Market: From Commodity to Cosmopolitan Section Three: On Spaces of Possibility 7. Contesting Research Rearticulation and "Thick Democracy" as Political Projects of Method 8. [Re]visioning Knowledge, Politics, and Change: Educational Poetics 9. Situating Education: Michael Apple's Scholarship and Political Commitment in the Brazilian Context. Afterword. Critical Education, Politics, and the Real World