Unleashing Suppressed Voices on College Campuses provides a comprehensive and inclusive lens of diversity for nearly every aspect of higher education: academic affairs administration, faculty tenure and promotion, student affairs administration, student athletes in revenue-producing sports, enrollment management, and business. It addresses relevant concerns for faculty who teach in higher education and student affairs graduate preparation, social foundations of education, counseling, educational psychology, educational policy, and educational leadership and administration programs, and can be used as a training manual for new and continuing faculty and staff in student, business, and academic affairs as well as governance.
The Editors: O. Gilbert Brown is Associate Dean for Student Affairs and Adjunct Associate Professor at Indiana University-Bloomington. During the 2001-2002 academic years, Dr. Brown served as an American Council on Education Fellow at Miami University. Dr. Brown is a reflective practitioner who bridges research, teaching, and administration in higher education and student affairs. Brown is the author of Debunking the Myth: Stories about African American Colleges (1994) and the pamphlet Helping African American Students Attend and Graduate from College (1997). Brown received the 1998 Teaching Excellence Recognition Award and the 1997 Glenn W. Irwin, Jr., M.D. Experience Excellence Recognition Award from Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis. Kandace G. Hinton is Assistant Professor in the Department of Educational Leadership, Administration, and Foundations, Higher Education Program at Indiana State University. Her teaching areas include diversity, social foundations, and history of higher education in the United States. Her research interests include the African American experience in higher education, multiculturalism, and diversity issues. Hinton is the author of articles relating to diversity issues such as, Developing Theories Regarding Gains and Outcomes Associated with Multicultural Learning Environments, Multiculturalism and the Use of Popular Media for Teaching and Training, and The Experiences of African American Women Administrators at Predominantly White Institutions. Mary Howard-Hamilton is Professor in the Department of Educational Leadership, Administration, and Foundations, Higher Education Program at Indiana State University. She received her B.A. and her M. A. from The University of Iowa and her Doctorate of Education from North Carolina State University. Her areas of expertise are multicultural issues in higher education, student development theories, feminist theory and therapy, and consultation. Howard-Hamilton is the author of more than 75 articles and book chapters and is the coauthor (with Tracy Robinson) of The Convergence of Race, Ethnicity, and Gender: Multiple Identities in Counseling (2000). She has also edited two New Directions in Student Services monographs on student services for athletes and African American women in higher education.
Peter Lang Publishing Inc
Date of Publication
Sociology & Anthropology: Professional
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Peter Lang Publishing Inc
Kandace G. Hinton, Mary F. Howard-Hamilton, O. Gilbert Brown