Tuesday, 04 February 2020
5:30 pm doors, 7 pm event
Free. First come, first served. Arrive early!
All ages welcome
Qualifies for “Attend a McMenamins History-Sponsored Event” Experience Stamp.
Why not stay the night? Receive 15% off your hotel room that evening using the code HISTPUB or mention it when you call the hotel.
as early as preschool, Black students are disproportionately suspended and
expelled from school. As many of these students reach adulthood, these
punishments can lead to legal trouble, creating what some call the
“school-to-prison pipeline” that affects many Black communities.
are Black students punished more than others in the classroom? Based on his
extensive research and teaching experience, Abe demonstrates that the racial
achievement gap cannot be solved without first addressing the discipline gap.
In communities across the state, crucial questions must be faced: What is the difference
between subjective and objective forms of discipline? What is “academic
self-esteem” and “Cool Pose?” And in a state where 90% of teachers are White
and the student body is only 56% White, would a more diverse teaching staff
help? Does the discipline gap affect other communities of color? And what
solutions can we can learn to help ALL students succeed? Explore how all of
us—citizens, educators, law enforcement, and others—can close the gap.
Daudi Abe is a professor, writer, and historian who has taught and written
about race, gender, education, hip-hop, and sports spanning four decades.
Abe’s forthcoming book, Emerald Street: A History of Hip-Hop in Seattle,
will be published in 2020 by University of Washington Press. His writing has
been featured locally in The Stranger, The Seattle Times, and Crosscut,
and he has appeared on national media such as MSNBC, and NPR. In 2013 6 N
the Morning: West Coast Hip-Hop Music 1987-1992 & the Transformation of
Mainstream Culture (Over the Edge Books) was published.
Abe has taught all levels from kindergarten to graduate school, serving the
last fifteen-plus years as an instructor at Seattle Central College, where he
has developed several courses, including 'HUM 125: Hip-Hop Theory &
Culture' and 'HUM 130: Sports & Culture'.
with educators has always been of great interest, and recently Dr. Abe has
helped develop the Academy for Rising Educators (ARE), a partnership between
Seattle Central College and Seattle Public Schools to develop and certify
homegrown, culturally responsive teachers.
Abe has expanded this critical discourse with educators into law enforcement,
including the design and delivery of a first-of-its-kind 'History of Race &
Policing' pilot course at the Washington State Criminal Justice Training
Abe holds an MA in human development and earned a PhD in education from the
University of Washington.
These monthly, free events are open to everyone interested in Oregon, Washington and Pacific Northwest history. Co-sponsored by like-minded historical and civic organizations, we bring you experts, scholars, first-person experiencers and historians who expound on topics from Lewis and Clark to shipwrecks, hop growing to women pioneers and far, far beyond. It's like being back in the classroom - except this time you get to settle into comfortable seats and enjoy a drink or two with dinner while you listen and learn.
This event is eligible for a History Pub Stamp
Friday, 17 January 2020
Saturday, 18 January 2020
Sunday, 19 January 2020
Monday, 20 January 2020
Tuesday, 21 January 2020
Wednesday, 22 January 2020
Thursday, 23 January 2020
Friday, 24 January 2020
Saturday, 25 January 2020
Sunday, 26 January 2020
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