Reclaiming, sustaining and revitalizing Hawaiian Education through video-cued makawalu ethnography.
A Hawaiian adaptation of Tobin et al.’s (2009; 1989) video-cued ethnography (VCE) illuminates the possibilities and challenges of implementing culturally sustaining and revitalizing Indigenous education in contemporary Hawaiian schools. Findings highlight (1) the successful classroom integration and transmission of Indigenous interactional styles and (2) the potential of VCE as a collaborative professional/curriculum development model to support Indigenous educators who strive to enact sovereign pedagogies while personally contending with the ongoing legacies of settler-colonial occupation and assimilatory education.
Kaomea, J. L., Alavrez, M. B., & Pittman, M. (2019). Reclaiming, sustaining and revitalizing Hawaiian Education through video-cued makawalu ethnography. . Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 50(3).