By Heather Johnson
The subject of this quantity is an outgrowth of 1 of the part backed periods on the 2006 ASA conferences in Montreal; 'Children and adolescence communicate for Themselves'. the quantity is a set of articles from students who pay specific realization to childrens and/or kids' voices, interpretations, views, and reviews inside particular social and cultural contexts. Contributions comprise study stemming from a huge spectrum of methodological and theoretical orientations. this can be a state-of-the-art compilation of the most up-tp-date child-centred scholarship at the sociology of youngsters and early life.
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Extra resources for Children and Youth Speak for Themselves, 1st Edition
S. Park, M. Grenot-Scheyer, I. S. Schwartz & B. Harry (Eds), Making friends the inﬂuences of culture and development. Baltimore, MD: Paul H. Brooks Publishing Co. , & Polletta, F. (2001). Collecitve identity and social movements. Annual Review of Sociology, 27, 283–305. Jerome, D. (1984). Good company: The sociological implications of friendship. The Sociological Review, 2, 696–718. Kiang, P. , & Kaplan, J. (1994). Where do we stand? Views of racial conﬂict by Vietnamese American high-school students in a black and white context.
Outwardly, ‘‘bad kids’’ exhibited behaviors that reinforced others’ perceptions they did not care about school because they cut class, hung out in front of the school, smoked, spoke loudly, yelled at teachers, and disrupted class. 13 In the following section, I explore these characteristics as perceived through students lived and daily experiences with peers at NHS. Neighborhood Reputation and Expectations for Low Academic Achievement in a Zoned High School A surprising ﬁnding about students’ perceptions of peers was the lack of variation among their descriptions from 10th to 11th grade.
Stack, C. B. (1970). All our Kin: Strategies for survival in a black community. New York: Harper and Row. Staiger, A. D. (2006). Learning difference: Race and schooling in the multiracial metropolis. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press. , & Dornbusch, S. M. (1995). Social capital and the reproduction of inequality: Information networks among Mexican-origin high school students. Sociology of Education, 68, 116–135. Stanton-Salazar, R. D. (1997). A social capital framework for understanding the socialization of racial minority children and youth.