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Without LGBTQ history, there is no American history. Queer America takes listeners on a journey that spans from Harlem to the Frontier West, revealing stories of LGBTQ life we should have learned in school. Your hosts are Leila Rupp and John D'Emilio.

Queer America Teaching Tolerance

    • Cursussen

Without LGBTQ history, there is no American history. Queer America takes listeners on a journey that spans from Harlem to the Frontier West, revealing stories of LGBTQ life we should have learned in school. Your hosts are Leila Rupp and John D'Emilio.

    You Have the Content. Now What? w/ Cory Collins

    You Have the Content. Now What? w/ Cory Collins

    On our season finale, join Teaching Tolerance senior writer Cory Collins and hosts Leila Rupp and John D’Emilio as they offer concrete tips for creating LGBTQ-inclusive classrooms and taking themes from this podcast into your daily practice.

    • 1 u. 5 min.
    Teaching the Reel History – w/ Sharon Ullman and Nicholas Syrett

    Teaching the Reel History – w/ Sharon Ullman and Nicholas Syrett

    Queer characters have existed on screen since the era of silent film. But do they have a starring role in your syllabus? Scholars Sharon Ullman and Nicholas Syrett offer concrete strategies for teaching LGBTQ history through films and documentaries.

    • 1 u. 12 min.
    The AIDS Epidemic: Then and Now – w/ Jennifer Brier and Shakita Brown Jones

    The AIDS Epidemic: Then and Now – w/ Jennifer Brier and Shakita Brown Jones

    “Inequality directly affected the scope of the epidemic.” Historian Jennifer Brier and CAARAC founder Shakita Jones discuss the history and structural discrimination surrounding AIDS, and how to approach these difficult conversations in the classroom.

    • 1 u. 13 min.
    Re-examining the 1960s (part 2) – w/ Ian Lekus

    Re-examining the 1960s (part 2) – w/ Ian Lekus

    The revolution was intersectional. Amnesty International’s Ian Lekus returns to discuss ways educators can highlight the many identities of 1960s activists and help students understand the roles LGBTQ people played in movements you already teach.

    • 45 min.
    Re-examining the 1960s (part 1) – w/ Ian Lekus

    Re-examining the 1960s (part 1) – w/ Ian Lekus

    Don’t start—or stop—with Stonewall. To understand not just LGBTQ history but all post-war U.S. history, students must see the 1960s in context. In this episode, Amnesty International’s Ian Lekus dives into the minority-rights revolutions of the 1960s.

    • 40 min.
    Letters from Eleanor: When Do Private Acts Have Public Consequences? – w/ Claire Potter

    Letters from Eleanor: When Do Private Acts Have Public Consequences? – w/ Claire Potter

    What can the private lives of public figures like Eleanor Roosevelt and J. Edgar Hoover tell us about their impact on U.S. history? Historian Claire Potter helps us navigate the relationships among identity, power and actions—and why we must teach them.

    • 1 u. 4 min.

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