The readings for this semester are available either online or through your university library periodical holdings, including:
- Alexie, Sherman. “Why the Best Kids Books Are Written in Blood.” NCTE website, June 9, 2011 (PDF)
- Boyer, Paul S. “Gilded-Age Consensus, Repressive Campaigns, and Gradual Liberalization:The Shifting Rhythms of Book Censorship,”in A History of the Book in America: Volume 4: Print in Motion: The Expansion of Publishing and Reading in the United States, 1880-1940. University of North Carolina Press. (2009), pp. 276-298.
- Crutcher, Chris. “How They Do It.” Huffpost, 2 October 2011, http://www.huffingtonpost.com/chris-crutcher/how-they-do-it_b_915605.html.
Downs, Donald A. “Government Censorship since 1945,” in A History of the Book in America, Volume 5: The Enduring Book: Print Culture in Postwar America (University of North Carolina Press. (2009), pp. 135-150.
- Enriquez, Grace. “The Reader Speaks Out: Adolescent Reflections about Controversial Young Adult Literature.” The ALAN Review, vol. 33, no. 2, 2006, pp. 16-23.
- Kheraj, Sean, “Best Practices for Writing History on the Web,” Oct. 16, 2014, Active.History.ca.
- Metzger, Kenan, & Wendy Kelleher. “The Dearth of Native Voices in Young Adult Literature: A Call for More Young Adult Literature by and for Indigenous Peoples.” The ALAN Review, vol. 35, n. 2, 2008, pp. 36-42.
- Moore, Nicole. “Censorship is.” Australian Humanities Review, vol. 54, 2013, pp. 45-65.
- Swiderek, Bobbi. “Censorship.” Journal of Adolescent and Adult Literacy, vol. 39, no. 7, pp. 592-294.
- Thompson, Samantha. “Why Archives Don’t Digitize Everything,” Peel Art Gallery and Museum Archives, May 31, 2017.
Photo by Evlakhov Valeriy/Shutterstock