Constitution and Curriculum: Hermeneutical Semiotics of Cases and Controversies in Education, Law, and Social Science
Discusses the ramifications of the policy of managing the influences to which students are exposed in the school environment. The author examines this in the context of freedom of speech as protected by the First Amendment and cites specific precedents as set by the Supreme Court.
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INTRODUCTION TO THE CASES AND CONTROVERSIES
DOCTRINAL ANALYSIS OF SUPREME COURT
APPROACHES TO INTERPRETATION
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Ambach Amendment rights Amish analysis applied approach argued argument articulated authority Barnette basis Blackmun Bork Bork's Brandeis Brennan Burger cited concept concern conflict constitutional interpretation controversy curriculum decision determined diegesis differences discourses of action dissent distinction doctrinal Dworkin Equal Protection clause example expression fact footnote Frankfurter Frankfurter's free speech freedom of speech function fundamental Gadamer Gobitis Habermas Hazelwood hermeneutical Hirsch Holmes ideas inculcation inquiry interpretive community involved issues judge judicial discourse Justice Justice Brennan language legal realism legal scholarship legislative liberty linguistic meaning Norwick object opinion Pico Plyler political socialization position possible post-structuralist Powell Powell's pragmatic principles problem protection public schools question quoted recognized Rehnquist relevant requires response role school board school library semiosis semiotic signified social science social science research socializing influences structuralist substantive due process Supreme Court teachers textual theory Tinker tion unconstitutional understanding values violation