Stephanie Fearon reflects on developing feminist curriculum and using the arts to help students identify the strong women leaders and feminists in their communities.
It’s spring and the playground at Chatham’s Queen Elizabeth II School is alive with the steady beat of jump ropes slapping the asphalt and the sounds of kids repeating age-old chants: “One potato, two potato, three potato, four…”
“Those young people just don’t understand what we fought to achieve.”
They were deeply involved in the federal election. They met the candidates.
As intermediate teachers, one of our major concerns is motivating our students.