Teaching and Learning the Narratives, Places, and Legacies of the 1921 Tulsa Race Massacre

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Discover how narratives shared through oral histories and contemporary stories shape the meanings of historical events in this interactive 4-day online workshop. Teachers will critically engage with the history, culture, and events of the 1921 Tulsa Race Massacre (formerly the Tulsa Race Riot). As we approach the centennial commemoration of this tragic event in Oklahoma’s history, classroom curricula should engage students in analyzing and considering the Massacre's continuing impact on our communities. Bringing together experts in oral history, folklore, and teaching local history, this workshop offers teachers proven tools for student engagement to take back to their classroom, including virtual field trips, cultural mapping, and analyzing primary sources. All participants will receive digital resources and a professional development certificate for hours completed. This workshop will meet from 9 a.m. to noon each day and participants will be assigned 2 hours of asynchronous learning activities each day. This workshop is presented by Dr. Shanedra Nowell, Associate Professor, Secondary Social Studies Education and Director of the OSU Writing Project in conjunction with a host of professionals and expert contributors in this field. 2 CEUs. Meets July 20, 21, 22 & 23, 2020.

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