This is a list of resources and additional reading for the May 2016 issue of Natural Mother Magazine’s article Talking Racism with White Kids Part I. Where applicable I’ve linked to full-text or abstracts. If you want full articles, contact your local librarian for help in getting access to scientific journals.
Stay tuned next month for Part II which is subtitled Racism 101.
- Allport, G. W. (1954). The nature of prejudice. Cambridge,
MA: Perseus Publishing.
- Aboud, F. E. (2008). A social-cognitive developmental
theory of prejudice. In S. M. Quintana & C. McKown (Eds.),
Handbook of race, racism, and the developing child (pp.
55–71). Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons.
- Aboud, F. E. (2005). The development of prejudice in
childhood and adolescence. In J. F. Dovidio, P. S. Glick, &
L. A. Rudman (Eds.), On the nature of prejudice: Fifty years
after Allport (pp. 310–326). Malden, MA: Blackwell.
- Bigler, R. S., & Liben, L.S. (2007). Developmental
intergroup theory: Explaining and reducing children’s
social stereotyping and prejudice. Current Directions in
Psychological Science, 16, 162–166. Abstract.
- Boykin, A. W., & Ellison, C. M. (1995). The multiple ecologies
of black youth socialization: An Afrographic analysis. In R.
L. Taylor (Ed.), African-American youth: Their social and
economic status in the United States (pp. 93–128). Westport,
DeCaroli, M.E., Falanga, R., Sagone, E.(2013)Ethical Awareness, Self-identification, and Attitudes Toward Ingroup and Outgroup in Italian, Chinese and African Pupils. Procedia – Social and Behavioral Sciences. Volume 93, 21 October 2013, Pages 444–448
- Hale-Benson, J. (1990). Visions for children: Educating black
children in the context of their culture. In K. Lomotey (Ed.),
Going to school: The African-American experience (pp.
209–222). Buffalo, NY: State University of New York Press.
- Hirschfeld, L. A. (2008). Children’s developing conceptions
of race. In S. M. Quintana & C. McKown (Eds.), Handbook
of race, racism, and the developing child (pp. 37–54).
Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons.
- Hughes, D., & Chen, L. (1999). The nature of parents’ race related
communications to children: A developmental
perspective. In L. Balter & C. S. Tamis-LeMonda (Eds.), Child
psychology: A handbook of contemporary issues (pp.
467–490). Philadelphia, PA: Psychology Press.
- Hughes, D., Rodriguez, J., Smith, E. P., Johnson, D. J.,
Stevenson, H. C., & Spicer, P. (2006). Parents’ ethnic/racial
socialization practices: A review of research and directions
for future study. Developmental Psychology, 42(5), 747–770.
- Johnson, A. G. (2006). Privilege, power, and difference (2nd
ed.). New York, NY: McGraw-Hill.
- Katz, P. A. (2003). Racists or tolerant multiculturalists? How do
they begin? American Psychologist, 58(11), 897–909. Abstract.
- Katz, P. A., & Kofkin, J. A. (1997). Race, gender, and young
children. In S. S. Luthar & J. A. Burack (Eds.), Developmental
psychopathology: Perspectives on adjustment, risk, and
disorder (pp. 51–74). New York, NY: Cambridge University
- Lesane-Brown, C. L. (2006). A review of race socialization
within black families. Developmental Review, 26, 400–426.
- Lewis, A. E. (2003). Race in the schoolyard: Negotiating the
color line in classrooms and communities. New Brunswick,
NJ: Rutgers University Press. Abstract.
- McIntosh, P. (1990). White privilege: Unpacking the invisible
knapsack. Independent School, 49, 31–36.
- Murray, C. B., & Mandara, J. (2002). Racial identity
development in African American children: Cognitive and
experiential antecedents. In H. P. McAdoo (Ed.), Black
children: Social, educational, and parental environments
(pp. 73–96). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
- Patterson, M. M., & Bigler, R. S. (2006). Preschool children’s
attention to environmental messages about groups: Social
categorization and the origins of intergroup bias. Child
Development, 77, 847–860.
- Pettigrew, T. F., & Tropp, L. R. (2006). A meta-analytic test of
intergroup contact theory. Journal of Personality and Social
Psychology, 90, 751–783.
- Tatum, B. D. (1997). Why are all the black kids sitting
together in the cafeteria? And other conversations about
race. New York, NY: Basic Books.
- Van Ausdale, D., & Feagin, J. R. (2001). The first R: How
children learn race and racism. Lanham, MD: Rowman &
If you need help finding full text documents, hit up your local librarian. She lives for this stuff, trust me. 🙂