All Items by Source


White Out : The Continuing Significance of Racism
What does it mean to be white? This remains the question at large in the continued effort to examine how white racial identity is constructed and how systems of white privilege operate in everyday life. White Out brings together the original work of leading scholars across the disciplines of sociology, philosophy, history, and anthropology to give readers an important and cutting-edge study of 'whiteness'.

General Collection

Caste : the Origins of Our Discontents
Print Location: HT725 .U6 W55 2020

Everything You Wanted to Know About Indians But Were Afraid to Ask
Print Location: E77 .T795 2012

My Grandmother's Hands : Racialized Trauma and The Pathway to Mending Our Hearts and Bodies
Print Location: E185.615 .M38 2017

Video Recording

Last Chance for Eden
Print Location: E184 .A1 .L335 2014
Last Chance for Eden is a documentary about eight men and women discussing the issues of racism and sexism in the workplace. They examine the impact of society's stereotypes on their lives in the workplace, in their personal relationships and within their families and in their communities. In the course of their dialogue, they also explore the differences and similarities between racism and sexism - an area that has seldom been researched, but has heatedly become a very important issue needing to be understood and dealt with. The intention of the supplementary film study guide is to give the viewer an opportunity to test his or her facilitation skills. The CD-ROM contains a series of questions, based on the film, to challenge viewers to reexamine their thinking (and possible assumptions) about the material they are viewing, and the DVD contains the film, divided up into vignettes. Part 2 is a continuation of the conversation between eleven women and men about racism and sexism. Each of their stories is filled with history, courage and wisdom. For their voices and struggle remind us of how much further we still need to go. Part 3 features a biography of each person in the film. Filmmaker Lee Mun Wah chronicles their family experiences and how their life crises affected them and shaped their world.
Tough Guise 2: Violence, Manhood & American Culture
Print Location: BF692.5 .T682 2013
In this highly anticipated update of the influential and widely acclaimed Tough Guise, pioneering anti-violence educator and cultural theorist Jackson Katz argues that the ongoing epidemic of men's violence in America is rooted in our inability as a society to move beyond outmoded ideals of manhood. In a sweeping analysis that cuts across racial, ethnic, and class lines, Katz examines mass shootings, day-to-day gun violence, violence against women, bullying, gay-bashing, and American militarism against the backdrop of a culture that has normalized violent and regressive forms of masculinity in the face of challenges to traditional male power and authority. Along the way, the film provides a stunning look at the violent, sexist, and homophobic messages boys and young men routinely receive from virtually every corner of the culture, from television, movies, video games, and advertising to pornography, the sports culture, and US political culture. Tough Guise 2 stands to empower a new generation of young men--and women--to challenge the myth that being a real man means putting up a false front and engaging in violent and self-destructive behavior.

Web Sites

The National SEED Project
The National SEED ProjectSM is a peer-led professional development program that creates conversational communities to drive personal, organizational, and societal change toward greater equity and diversity. We do this by training individuals to facilitate ongoing seminars within their own institutions and communities. SEED leaders design their seminars to include personal reflection and testimony, listening to others' voices, and learning experientially and collectively. Through this methodology, SEED equips us to connect our lives to one another and to society at large by acknowledging systems of oppression, power, and privilege.


Craig Larson