Harvard Educational Review
  1. Spring 2016 Issue »

    College Pride, Native Pride

    A Portrait of a Culturally Grounded Precollege Access Program for American Indian, Alaska Native, and Native Hawaiian Students

    ADRIENNE J. KEENE
    In this article Adrienne J. Keene employs the portraiture methodology to explore the story of College Horizons. She examines this precollege access program for American Indian, Alaska Native, and Native Hawaiian students to understand how a program rooted in Native cultures and identities can not only provide a space to create knowledge surrounding the college application process but also create a college-bound Native identity. The motto of the program, “College Pride, Native Pride” embodies a duality that emerges through the program itself. 

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    Adrienne J. Keene is a Presidential Diversity Postdoctoral Fellow in Native American studies at Brown University, where her research examines American Indian, Alaska Native, and Native Hawaiian students navigating the college application and transition processes, as well as representations of Native peoples in popular culture. She holds a doctorate from the Harvard Graduate School of Education’s Culture, Communities, and Education program.
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    Spring 2016 Issue

    Abstracts

    The Visible Hand
    Markets, Politics, and Regulation in Post-Katrina New Orleans
    HURIYA JABBAR
    (Re)Imagining Black Boyhood
    Toward a Critical Framework for Educational Research
    MICHAEL J. DUMAS and JOSEPH DERRICK NELSON
    “Hitting the Streets”
    Youth Street Involvement as Adaptive Well-Being
    TARA M. BROWN
    College Pride, Native Pride
    A Portrait of a Culturally Grounded Precollege Access Program for American Indian, Alaska Native, and Native Hawaiian Students
    ADRIENNE J. KEENE
    La unión hace la fuerza
    Community Organizing in Adult Education for Immigrants
    RUSSELL H. CARLOCK JR.

    Book Notes

    (Un)Learning Disability
    AnnMarie D. Baines