Critical Race Theory: An Introduction
While the United States was dominant in the development of psychology for much of the twentieth century, other countries have experienced significant growth in this area since the end of World War II. The percentage of those in the discipline who live and work in the United States has been growing smaller, and it is now impossible to completely understand the field if developments in psychology outside of the United States are ignored.
Internationalizing the History of Psychology brings together luminaries in the field from around the world to address the internationalizing of psychology, each raising core issuesconcerning what an international perspective can contributeto the history of psychology and to our understanding of psychology as a whole. For too long, much of what we havetaken to be the history of psychology has actually been thehistory of American psychology. This volume, ideal for student use and for those in the field, illuminates how what we have been missing may change our views of the nature of psychology and its history.
Contributors: Ruben Ardila, Geoffrey Blowers, Adrian C. Brock, Kurt Danziger, Aydan Gulerce, John D. Hogan, Naomi Lee, Johann Louw, Fathali M. Moghaddam, Anand C. Paranjpe, Irmingard Staeuble, Cecilia Taiana, and Thomas P. Vaccaro.
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - dcunning11235 - LibraryThing
I'm not sure I'm 100% on-board with CRT, though I find that I agree with... 40%? 50%? But I'm the "mainstream liberal" who believes in "Enlightenment philosophy", so that is not surprising: CRT is ... Read full review
LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - schraubd - LibraryThing
This book was for me exactly what it's name implies -- an introduction to the field of Critical Race Theory. Since CRT became a key influence on how I think about issues of race and racism, and ... Read full review