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Crash character analysis Cameron Thayer

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  1. Crash character analysisCameron Thayer Dave Levasseur, Bethany M. Pratt and Margo Steiner EDU 773 Professor Leila V. Moore

  2. Background • Post-September 11, Los Angeles, California • Political Climate – corruption, no trust, crime rate is high due to gang violence • Racial Climate – unstable, unrest, mixed race minority-majority • Economic Climate – beginning of recession

  3. Cameron Thayer – TV Director • Played by Terrence Howard • African American male • Married • Upper socioeconomic status • Educated • Affluent; grew up somewhat privileged

  4. Confrontation with Police

  5. Black and Racial Identity Theories • Cross • Jackson and Hardiman • Fordham and Ogbu

  6. Confrontation with Wife

  7. Confrontation Avoidance

  8. Male, Ego and Social Identity Theories • Marcia: Identity moratorium • Perry: Contextual relativism - proposed solutions are supported by reasons • Tajfel and Turner: Comparison • The dualism of social identity theory: Is not so black and white

  9. Microaggression • Definitions: Solorzano and Davis • Microaggressions are subtle insults (verbal, non-verbal, and/or visual) directed toward people of color, often automatically or unconsciously. • Automatic acts of disregard that stem from unconscious attitudes of white superiority and constituting a verification of black inferiority

  10. Assimilation • Assimilation: Callan In Callan’s “The ethics of assimilation” (cited in Gines’ commentary, 2006), the author makes a case that voluntary assimilation is ethically acceptable, that it does no wrong to oneself or others.

  11. Epiphany

  12. Confrontation—and Anger

  13. Crescendo

  14. New Awareness

  15. References Akom, A. (2008). Black Metropolis and Mental Life: Beyond the "Burden of "Acting White"" Toward a Third Wave of Critical Racial Studies. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 39(3), 247-265. Retrieved from ERIC database. Cross, W. (1991). Shades of black: Diversity in African American identity. Philadelphia, PA. Davis, P. (1989). Law as microaggression. Yale Law Journal, 98, (pp. 1559-1577). Fordham, S., & Ogbu, J. U. (1986). Black students' school success: Coping with the "burden of acting White.” Urban Review, 18, 176-206. Freire, Paulo. Pedagogy of the Oppressed, Chapter 2 Hardiman, R. (2001). Reflections on white identity development theory. In B. W. Hardiman, R. & Jackson, B. W. (1997). Conceptual foundations for social justice courses. In M. Adams, L.A. Bell, & P. Griffin (Eds.), Teaching for diversity and social justice: A sourcebook, (pps.16-29). New York: Routledge. Jackson, III & C.L. Wijeyesinghe (Eds), New perspectives on racial identity development: A theoretical and practical anthology, (pps. 108-128). New York: New York University Press.

  16. References Jackson, B. W. III. (2001). Black identity development: further analysis and elaboration. In B. W. Jackson, III & C.L. Wijeyesinghe (Eds), New perspectives on racial identity development: A theoretical and practical anthology, (pps. 8-28). New York:New York University Press. Jones, S.R. and McEwen, M.K. (2000) A conceptual model of multiple dimensions of identity, Journal of College Student Development. Marcia, J.E., (1996), Development and Validation of Ego Identity Status, Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 3, pp. 551-558. Perry, Jr., W. G. (1981). Cognitive and ethical growth: The making of meaning. In A. W. Chickering & Associates (Eds.), The modern American college (pp. 76-116). San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass. Solorzano, D., Ceja, M., & Yosso, T. (2000). Critical Race Theory, Racial Microaggressions, and Campus Racial Climate: The Experiences of African American College Students. Journal of Negro Education, 6960-73. Retrieved from Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/2696265. Tajfel, H. and Turner, J. C. (1986). The social identity theory of inter-group behavior. In S. Worchel and L. W. Austin (eds.), Psychology of Intergroup Relations. Chigago: Nelson-Hall. Wijeyesinghe, C.L. (2001). New Perspectives on Racial Identity Development: A Theoretical and Practical Anthology. New York, NY: New York University Press.