• "Teaching Shakespeare in a Time of Hate." Shakespeare Survey 74 (2021): 15-29

    Author(s):
    Alexa Alice Joubin (see profile) , Lisa S. Starks
    Date:
    2021
    Group(s):
    CLCS Renaissance and Early Modern, GS Drama and Performance, LLC Shakespeare, MS Screen Arts and Culture, The Renaissance Society of America
    Subject(s):
    Shakespeare, William, 1564-1616, Teaching, Racism, Feminism, Ethics
    Item Type:
    Article
    Tag(s):
    pandemic pedagogy, Shakespeare, Pedagogy
    Permanent URL:
    http://dx.doi.org/10.17613/rxxg-cx74
    Abstract:
    This article examines new theories and praxis of listening for silenced voices and of telling compelling stories that make us human. Elucidation of our Levinas-inspired theories of the Other is followed by a discussion of classroom practices for in-person and remote instruction that foster collaborative knowledge building and intersectional pedagogy. The moral agency that comes with the cultivation of ethical treatment of one another can lead to political advocacy. Special attention is given to race, gender, and the exigencies of social justice and remote learning in the era of the global pandemic of COVID-19 (2019 novel coronavirus disease). The new normal in higher education, which is emerging at the time of writing, exposes inequities that were previously veiled by on-campus life and resources. Even as they are cause for grief and anxiety, the inequities exposed by COVID-19 can spur change for the better.
    Notes:
    This article was published open access. https://www.cambridge.org/core/books/shakespeare-survey-74/3C376799CB8104691028327B56E16616
    Metadata:
    Published as:
    Journal article    
    Status:
    Published
    Last Updated:
    1 year ago
    License:
    Attribution-ShareAlike
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