Cultivating an Intersectional Framework for Teaching about Rape Culture
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Cultivating an Intersectional Framework for Teaching about Rape Culture

In the rush to respond to the crisis of sexual violence on college campuses, quick cocurricular fixes are sidelining curricular responses informed by critical intersectional frameworks. In this section, we discuss the theories that ground our pedagogical practices around teaching about rape culture. The contributions focus on the teaching of religion and reflect teachings on a range of religious traditions (Christianity, Judaism, and Islam, as well as courses that focus on methods and multiple religious traditions) and religious contexts in the United States (for example, the Bible Belt, the predominantly nonreligious West Coast, and historically Protestant areas). Each participant discusses practical methods of classroom engagement as well as the theoretical frameworks that ground them.

  • Contributors:

  • Susanne Scholz, Perkins School of Theology at Southern Methodist University

  • Beatrice Lawrence, Seattle University

  • Caleb Iyer Elfenbein, Grinnell College

  • Meredith Minister, Shenandoah University

  • Rhiannon Graybill, Rhodes College

  • Jeremy Posadas, Austin College

  • Mary A. Nyangweso, East Carolina University [End Page 163]

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