Language, education and the African-Caribbean pupil how social judgements and the interpretationof language variation could affect academic success in British schools. by Janet Grey

Cover of: Language, education and the African-Caribbean pupil | Janet Grey

Published by University of Central England in Birmingham in Birmingham .

Written in English

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Edition Notes

Thesis (M.A.) - University of Central England in Birmingham, 1996.

Book details

ContributionsUniversity of Central England in Birmingham.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16489115M

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Compared to the common practices in contemporary higher education, social inclusion requires radically different practices such as culturally-sensitive and student-centred teaching (including e.g Author: Feyisa Demie.

This book explores how African Canadian teachers can take back control over the education of African Canadian students, exploring and problematizing the issue from the standpoints of five elementary-level African-Caribbean Canadian women educators.

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Contact us. Customer Services Macmillan Education Caribbean The Macmillan Campus 4 Crinan Street, London N1 9XW UK Tel: +44(0) Web:   According to Smitherman, Dr. Robert L. Williams in his book, “Ebonics: The True Language of Black Folks,” defined the term as the “linguistic and paralinguistic features which on a concentric continuum represent the communicative competence of the West African, Caribbean and United States slave descendants of African origin.”.

Additionally, books such as The Mis-Education of the Negro, and Black American Students in An affluent Suburb, A study of Academic Disengagement were also used in the review process. The search period was conducted from August 1,to Novemand more than abstracts, full articles, books and non-book sources were consulted.

Of all regions, sub-Saharan Africa has the highest rates of education exclusion. Over one-fifth of children between the ages of about 6 and 11 are out of school, followed by one-third of youth between the ages of about 12 and According to UIS data, almost 60% of education and the African-Caribbean pupil book between the ages of about 15 and 17 are not in school.

Without urgent action, the situation will likely. “Think in terms of uncovering the subject—that is, making the ways of using language and the ways of thinking in the subject explicit to your students,” writes Pauline Gibbons, the author of three books in the field of English language education.

8 Strategies for Building Students’ Academic Language 1. People of African Caribbean heritage make up about 30% of Britain's 3 million people from ethnic minorities, yet there are very few black teachers in the British compulsory education system.

Six black teachers and two white teachers in two British city schools were studied to see if there were characteristics associated with black teachers and their relationships with black students.

References: Coard, B. () How the West Indian Child is made educationally education and the African-Caribbean pupil book in the British School System. London: New Beacon Books. Demie, F ().Achievement of Black Caribbean pupils: good practice in Lambeth schools, British. documentation, pupil records and systems.

Lessons and interactions around the schools were observed. Discussions were held with pupils, parents and staff. The first part of the report examines the common features of the schools.

The case studies that follow exemplify those features in Language different contexts of the three schools. The names of. African-Caribbean students in UK schools – an encyclopedia entry _____ Introductory note This article was contributed to the Encyclopedia of Diversity in Education, published by Sage in May (ISBN ).

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0 7 0 4 0 1 0 8. Authors: Cecil. Acknowledgements. This article is based on a paper presented to the Annual Conference of the British Educational Research Association, Heriot‐Watt University, Edinburgh, 11 September The main source of this article is the research report ‘Raising achievement of Black Caribbean pupils: good practice in Lambeth schools’ by Jan McKenley, Chris Power, Louise Ishani and Feyisa Demie.

British African-Caribbean people are residents of the United Kingdom who are of Caribbean descent whose ancestry originates back to immigration to the United Kingdom from Africa increased in the late 20th century, the term has sometimes been used to include British residents solely of African origin or as a term to define all Black British residents, though the phrase African and.

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Black pupils of Caribbean heritage are more than twice as likely to be categorised by their teachers as having behavioural, emotional and social difficulties compared to their white British classmates, according to research being presented to the British Educational Research Association today.

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Maureen Warner-Lewis, a professor of African-Caribbean languages and orature at the University of the West Indies, Mona Campus, lectured on "African Heritage in the Caribbean". This lecture, which took place at the National Library, Port of Spain on 7th March,was second in a four part series put on by the University of Trinidad and.

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But the list doesn’t end there. English is an official language in many African, Caribbean and Asian. According to Smitherman, Dr. Robert L. Williams in his book, “Ebonics: The True Language of Black Folks,” defined the term as the “linguistic and paralinguistic features which on a concentric continuum represent the communicative competence of the West African, Caribbean and United States slave descendants of African origin.”.

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