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About Sonia Nieto Bibliography

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schema:description "Public schools and the work of teachers / Sonia Nieto -- Kids are far more than test scores or why I continued to teach in spite of it -- All / Mary Ginley -- Staying true to why I teach / Nina Tepper -- Looking forward backwards : teaching freedom and democracy in the classroom / Berta Berriz with Alice McCabe, Jerry Pisani, Amanda Smallwood, Taryn Snyder -- Lesley strang, jeffrey timberlake, and erica welch -- Somos maestras : our journey to self confidence, our passion to inspire -- Others : two sisters write about identity, advocacy, and activism / Jennifer Burgos-Carnes and Vanessa Burgos-Kelly -- Snow drifts, rattlesnakes, and the children I love : the life of a rural teacher on the prairie / Missy M. Urbaniak -- Journey down a different path / Pamelyn Williams -- Teaching in the now : a mini-essay and a poem / Christina Puntel -- Creating spaces that breathe hope / Mary Jade Haney -- Same as it never was : on my return to teaching / Gregory Michie -- Teaching chemistry, impacting lives / John Levasseur -- Coming into full humanity through teaching, sharing, and connecting / Matthew Hicks -- Teaching to save our lives / Sharim Hannegan-Martinez -- Teaching jack, and other joys of working with special children / Eileen Blanco Dougherty -- Teaching in the invisible spaces / Chuck Greanoff -- The activist teacher / Heather Brooke Robertson -- Teaching for social justice and community empowerment / Jorge Lopez -- Doing social justice work through math / Mary Cowhey -- Teaching on the frontline / Maria Rosario -- We can win : social justice advocacy inside and out of the classroom / Jesse Hagopian -- Becoming the teacher I am today / Amanda Vandehei -- Indispensable me (wouldn't that be nice?) / Criselda Guerra -- Jumping off cliffs and touching the ground with wings / Michael Silverstone -- Conclusion : why on earth teach now? / Sonia Nieto."@en ;
schema:description ""Why We Teach Now dares to challenge current notions of what it means to be a "highly qualified teacher" á la No Child Left Behind, and demonstrates the depth of commitment and care teachers bring to their work with students, families, and communities. This sequel to Nieto's popular book, Why We Teach, features powerful stories of classroom teachers from across the country as they give witness to their hopes and struggles to teach our nation's children. Why We Teach Now offers us the voices of teachers like 42-year veteran Mary Ginley, who wonders, "Why would anyone with any brains and imagination ever want to be a teacher?" Who then answers her own question affirmatively, "It's because somehow, even today, even with all the insanity, all the rules, all the poorly designed textbooks, all the directives to teach to the test, there are kids out there who need good teachers." At a time when politicians, policymakers, and philanthropists are quick to denigrate teachers' work and arrogantly speak for the profession,Why We Teach Now offers teachers the room and respect to speak for themselves. Once again, Nieto gives teachers and those who care about education the inspiration and energy to embrace their role as advocates-a role that is vital not only for the well-being of students but also for the future of the profession and our nation."--Publisher's website."@en ;
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Content-negotiable representations

Sonia Nieto is Professor Emerita of Language, Literacy and Culture at the School of Education, University of Massachusetts Amherst. With experience teaching students at all levels and from many socioeconomic and cultural backgrounds, Nieto is one of the leading authors and teachers in the field of multiculturalism. She has won several awards in her field, most notably the 1997 Multicultural Educator of the Year award from the National Association for Multicultural Education, the 2005 Educator of the Year Award from the National Council of Teachers of English, and honorary doctorates from Lesley University (1999), Bridgewater State College (2004), and DePaul University (2007).[1]

Nieto was raised in Brooklyn, New York where she attended the public school systems until eventually attending St. Johns University where she received her B.S. in Elementary Education. Later, she studied abroad in Madrid, Spain, receiving her M.A. in Spanish and Hispanic Literature. In the following years she taught in Brooklyn and the Bronx until moving to Massachusetts and receiving her doctorate in curriculum studies with concentrations in multicultural and bilingual education, from the University of Massachusetts in 1979.[2] In May 2017, Nieto delivered the commencement address for the Graduate School of Education at St. John's University in New York City, where she reflected on her life work and her undergraduate days at St. John's.

About her work[edit]

In Nieto's book Affirming Diversity: The Sociopolitical Context of Multicultural Education (the fifth edition of which is co-authored by Patty Bode), Nieto takes an in-depth look into public school systems and describes how they fail to serve many students, particularly children of color and those who live in poverty. Her text often describes structural flaws in the education system and how to challenge them in the classroom. Her work can be regarded as a reference for teachers in a multicultural environment.

Affirming Diversity also includes multiple case studies of students of various sociocultural backgrounds so that teachers can learn from the voices and experiences of young people themselves. This resource can prove to be invaluable in a classroom setting.

Nieto's work seeks to shed light on common institutional policies and practices (racism, inequality, discrimination, and other forms of exclusion) in multicultural learning environments and to show teachers how to effectively confront these challenges. According to her, institutional policies and practices that jeopardize student learning are evident at many different levels: negative societal ideologies, inequitable power relationships, rigid national policies, unresponsive school districts, and even the biases and beliefs of teachers themselves.

Her books also offer activities both in the classroom and out that the teacher can engage in with students, colleagues, and community members to provide a better learning environment. These activities usually seek to bring about positive change in the school, the community, and inside oneself. Her book also offers web resources for a multimedia learning experience.

Other publications[edit]

Nieto has written dozens of journal articles and book chapters and is also author of the following books: What Keeps Teachers Going? (2003); Language, Culture, and Teaching: Critical Perspectives for a New Century (a compilation of previously published journal articles and book chapters; 2002); The Light in Their Eyes: Creating Multicultural Learning Communities (1999); Affirming Diversity: The Sociopolitical Context of Multicultural Education (1st ed. 1992); and three edited volumes, Puerto Rican Students in U.S. Schools (2000), Why We Teach (2005), and Language, Culture, and Teaching: Critical Perspectives (2010, 2nd edition).

Nieto is also a signatory to the Support 4 Bill Ayers petition, which has been signed by more than 3000 Academics[citation needed].

Works[edit]

  • Nieto, Sonia. Affirming Diversity: The Sociopolitical Context of Multicultural Education published by Pearson Education, Inc.

References[edit]

Sources[edit]

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