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Stein, Daniel: "Lessons in Graphic Nonfiction. John Lewis, Andrew Aydin, and Nate Powell’s March Trilogy and Civil Rights Pedagogy." In: Journal of American Studies 55.3 (2021), S. 620–656. 
Added by: joachim (8/19/22, 9:59 AM)   Last edited by: joachim (8/19/22, 10:01 AM)
Resource type: Journal Article
Languages: English
Peer reviewed
DOI: 10.1017/S0021875820000699
BibTeX citation key: Stein2021b
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Categories: General
Keywords: "March", Autobiography, Aydin. Andrew, Didactics, Lewis. John, Powell. Nate, USA
Creators: Stein
Collection: Journal of American Studies
Views: 98/120
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Abstract
Playing into the master narrative of the US civil rights movement, John Lewis, Andrew Aydin, and Nate Powell's March trilogy negotiates not only the movement's tactics and achievements, but also its initial mediation through photography and television and its ongoing remediation. Taking the memoir's urge to teach as a starting point, this article assesses its didactic impulses and implications, combining a historiographic approach with an assessment of the narrative's visual construction. The article highlights the trilogy's potentials and shortcomings as an intervention into civil rights memory and outlines a metacritical pedagogy through which March can become potent classroom material.
  
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