By Henry F. Frierson, Willie Pearson, James H. Wyche
This is often the 1st of 2 volumes that in particular addresses the topic of the disproportional decline of Black American men in larger schooling. For too lengthy, acknowledgment of this factor has been kept away from for worry that it might be basically and too painfully felt. it really is obvious that this factor can now not be overlooked and the necessity to study and broadly tackle this case is now so brilliant. This quantity, and the following, forthrightly speak about and deal with the stipulations that may be saw this present day. jointly, the contributing authors supply serious old overviews and analyses referring to Black American men in larger schooling and Black americans of either genders. The contributing authors offer info from which conclusions should be drawn, dialogue of the effectiveness of courses, conceptual items that handle the difficulty of the presence or lack thereof of Black American men in greater schooling from a number views, and the function of the neighborhood schools.
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Additional info for Black American Males in Higher Education: Diminishing Proportions
82), plus racial disparities in educational achievement since 1954, all frame this narrative of black males’ quest for higher education. Bondmen were denied literacy and black freemen rarely attended school, much less pursue advanced study, during the antebellum period. Union victory in the Civil War, abolition of slavery with the Thirteenth Amendment (1865), and Reconstruction marked the rise of not only Negro schools and colleges but also southern share cropping, called ‘‘the new slavery’’ (Du Bois, 1935, p.
This made a way to relocate: ‘‘A northern teacher offered to help me ﬁnish my education and my parents gave me my time’’ (p. 50). Family also was key for this man: ‘‘My father was set free prior to the war and purchased my mother. He died when I was eight, leaving a little home and $300 in gold,’’ vital resources for school (p. 48). Others tied schooling to southern defeat and black liberation. ‘‘I was born a slave and taken North to an orphanage by Quakers after the war, both my parents being dead,’’ a freedman recalled.
The number of black college graduates rose steadily from the mid-1960s to the mid-1970s, though the percentage graduating from HBCUs decreased. 5 percent of white men (Jaynes & Williams, 1989, p. 339). ‘‘The most disturbing statistic is the decline in the absolute number of bachelor’s degrees awarded to blacks in the 1980s,’’ writes Carnoy. The proportion of blacks and Latinos completing four-year colleges was 15–16 percent in the 1980s, compared to 29–30 percent for whites (p. 66). Post-1980 developments also complicated the existing racial gap in college entrance and graduation.
Black American Males in Higher Education: Diminishing Proportions by Henry F. Frierson, Willie Pearson, James H. Wyche
Categories: African American Studies