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Secondary, higher and adult education; illiteracy; mission and settlement schools; museums; libraries.

Adams, John D.  2012.  “The Berea College Mission to the Mountains: Teacher Training, The Normal Department, and Rural Community Development.”  Register of the Kentucky Historical Society 110, no. 1 (Winter): 33-66.

Anderson, Stanley “Judd,” ed.  2002.  Potbelly School Tales: West Virginia School Retirees Reminisce [compilation of anecdotes written by retired school employees].  Beckley, W.Va.: Central Printing Company.  158 pp.

Asada, Hideko, Eric Swank, and Gregory T. Goldey.  2003.  “The Acceptance of a Multicultural Education among Appalachian College Students” [437 students; Morehead State University (?)].  Research in Higher Education 44 (February): 99-120.

Atkins, Jonathan M.  1998.  “Philanthropy in the Mountains: Martha Berry and the Early Years of the Berry Schools” [Floyd Co., Ga.; 1902-1940s; photographs].  Georgia Historical Quarterly 82 (Winter): 856-876.

Austin, Brad.  1997.  “‘College Would Be a Dead Old Dump Without It’: Intercollegiate Athletics in East Tennessee during the Depression Era.”  Journal of East Tennessee History 69: 29-61.

Baldwin, Fred D.  1996.  “Appalachia’s Best-Kept Secret” [community colleges].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 29 (September-December): 4-11.

Baldwin, Fred D.  1997.  “Learning to Lead the HI-Y Way” [Oh.-W.Va. high school YMCA leadership training at Camp Horseshoe, near St. George, W.Va.].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 30 (Jan.-Apr.): 14-19.

Baldwin, Fred D. 1998.  “High Expectations” [improving instruction and standards; Keyser, W.Va.].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 31 (May-August): 4-11.

Baldwin, Fred D.  1998.  “On a Roll for Science + Math” [sponsored by NSF].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 31 (May-August): 12-17.

Baldwin, Fred D.  1998.  “Reading for Life” [Ga.; Barrow Co.’s adult learning center].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 31 (September-December): 28-33.

Baldwin, Fred D.  1998.  “Ron Soltis: Making Connections” [telecommunications network; Broome and Tioga Cos., N.Y.]. Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 31 (May-August): 36-40.

Baldwin, Fred D.  1999.  “Taking the Classroom Home” [laptop computers for students, Hiawassee, Ga.].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 32 (January-April): 10-15.

Baldwin, Fred D.  1999.  “Teaching and Learning Online” [wiring classrooms to the Internet: Morgan Co., Ohio; Fentress Co., Tenn.].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 32 (January-April): 4-9.

Baldwin, Fred D.  2000.  “The Family-School Connection” [parental involvement program; Owsley County Elementary School, Booneville, Ky.].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 33 (January-April): 2-7.

Baldwin, Fred D.  2001.  “Colleges and Communities: Increasing Local Capacity” [Rural Community College Initiative; southeastern Ky.].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 34 (January-April): 2-9.

Baldwin, Fred D.  2001.  “Learning to Work Smarter” [Alfred State College of Technology partners with area industry in New York’s Southern Tier].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 34 (January-April): 28-33.

Baldwin, Fred D.  2003.  “A Regional Strategy for Technology Training” [Regional Center for Applied Technology, Kingsport, Tenn.].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 36 (July-December): 20-25.

Baldwin, Fred D.  2003.  “COAD: Pressing for Success” [Corporation for Ohio Appalachian Development; Athens headquarters].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 36 (January-June): 22-26.

Baldwin, Fred D.  2003.  “Helping Kids Get Ready to Learn” [Ala. pre-kindergarten initiative].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 36 (January-June): 12-17.

Baldwin, Fred D.  2003.  “Schools and the Community: Fostering Mutual Support” [ARC annual conference topic, Maryville, Tenn.].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 36 (January-June): 2-6.  Appended overviews of 15 concurrent sessions, “Best Practices,” 7-11.

Baldwin, Fred D.  2008.  “Hocking College: Thinking Globally in Southeastern Ohio” [Nelsonville; international students].  Appalachia Magazine: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 39: 18-25.  http://www.arc.gov/index.do?nodeId=3174.

Baldwin, Yvonne Honeycutt.  2006.  Cora Wilson Stewart and Kentucky’s Moonlight Schools: Fighting for Literacy in America [1875-1958; adult education; inspired nation-wide grassroots movement].  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  248 pp.

Ballard, Sandra L.  2012.  “Teaching by Way of Invitation, Local Stories, Call and Response: A Celebration of Folklorist Thomas A. McGowan’s Teaching Career” [Appalachian State University English Dept., 1972-2011].  North Carolina Folklore Journal 58, no. 1 (Spring-Summer): 17-25.  Part of a special “Thomas McGowan” issue (59 pp.), edited by Ballard, which includes essays, reflections of students and colleagues, and an article by Philip E. “Ted” Coyle on McGowan’s tenure as editor of the North Carolina Folklore Journal, 49-59.

Banker, Mark.  1995.  “Warren Wilson College: From Mountain Mission to Multicultural Community.”  American Presbyterians 73 (Summer): 111-123.

Berry, Chad.  2009.  “Community Service, Not Philanthropy” [Berea College, Ky.; entrepreneurial leadership program].  Academe: Bulletin of the AAUP 95, no. 5 (September/October): 21-23.

Best, Bill.  2007.  “I Always Used ‘I’” [use of the first-person-pronoun in writing exercises to foster self-discovery].  Appalachian Journal 35, no. 1-2 (Fall 2007/Winter 2008): 54-57.

Best, Billy F.  2009.  The Appalachian Renaissance at Berea College: 1944-1994.  Berea, Ky.: Appalachian Imprints Publishing.  209 pp.  Contents: PART I. Introduction -- Context -- Confessional -- Francis Hutchins -- W.D. Weatherford Jr. -- John B. Stephenson -- Summary of Part I. -- PART II. James Brown -- PART III. Testimonials: Gary English -- Jim Branscome -- Betty Jean Hall -- Leonard Marr -- Sidney Farr -- Phil Obermiller -- Randy Osborne -- Charles Haywood -- Elmer Gray -- G. Keith Parker -- Raymond McClain, by Loyal Jones -- Peter Hille -- Theresa Purchett-Anderson -- William Turner -- Jane B. Stephenson -- EPILOGUE.

Bickel, Robert, Caitlin Howley, and A. Stan Maynard.  2003.  “‘No Child Left Behind’ in Poor, Appalachian School Districts: Confronting Contextual Factors in the Modern World” [W.Va.; tables].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 9 (Fall): 321-340.

Black, Dan A., Terra G. McKinnish, and Seth G. Sanders.  2005.  “Tight Labor Markets and the Demand for Education: Evidence from the Coal Boom and Bust” [1970s and 80s; effect on high school dropout/enrollment rates].  Industrial & Labor Relations Review 59 (October): 3-15.

Bledsoe, Lydia.  2007.  “Experiencing Appalachia: A Reading/Language Arts Unit for Middle School.”  Traditions: A Journal of West Virginia Folk Culture and Educational Awareness 10: 6-13.  Sidebar: “Celebrating West Virginia Authors and Literature in the Elementary Classroom,” by Susan Long, 13.

Blevins, Brooks.  2003.  Lyon College, 1872-2002: The Perseverance and Promise of an Arkansas College [Batesville, Ark.].  Fayetteville: University of Arkansas Press.  453 pp. Contents: Isaac Long on one end of a log -- A reluctant president in an age of change -- “Heroic and pathetic in the extreme” -- “Muddling through somehow” -- Little Haverford or Maryville of the West: the college seeks a purpose -- Bricks and mortar: Paul McCain builds a campus -- Arkansas College in the wild West years -- Tossing our hats over the wall: the Griffith years.

Blevins, Brooks.  2011.  “Mountain Mission Schools in Arkansas.”  Arkansas Historical Quarterly 70, no. 4 (Winter): 398-428.

Boyer, Jefferson C.  1997.  “Building Sustainable Development at Appalachian State” [Sustainable Development Program at Appalachian State University].  In Practicing Anthropology in the South, ed. J. M. T. Wallace, 142-154.  Southern Anthropological Society Proceedings, no. 30.  Athens: University of Georgia Press.

Brosi, George.  2010.  “This Side of the Mountain” [editorial on University of Kentucky’s choice of “Wildcat Coal Lodge” as the name for a new dorm housing the men’s basketball team].  Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 1 (Winter): 6-7.

Brown, Alice.  2008.  “‘Core Resources, These Appalachian Colleges’: An Interview with Alice Brown.”  Interview by Stephanie Roark Keener.  Appalachian Journal 36, no. 1-2 (Fall 2008/Winter 2009): 54-85.  Brown is retired director of the Appalachian College Association, a consortium of 37 schools in Ky., N.C., Tenn., Va., and W.Va. [map].

Bryan, Elizabeth, and Leigh Ann Simmons.  2009.  “Family Involvement: Impacts on Post-Secondary Educational Success for First-Generation Appalachian College Students” [Ky.].  Journal of College Student Development 50, no. 4 (July-August): 391-406.

Buchanan, Candice.  2008.  “The Early Coeducational Institution as Matchmaker: A Study of Romantic Attachments at Waynesburg College 1850-1875” [Greene Co.].  Western Pennsylvania History 91, no. 3 (Fall): 46-57.

Butera, Gretchen.  2005.  “Collaboration in the Context of Appalachia: The Case of Cassie” [W.Va.; 4-year-old].  Journal of Special Education 39, no. 2 (Summer): 106-116.

Butler, Thomas, and Jacqueline Edmondson.  2012.  “Sustaining a Rural Pennsylvania Community: Negotiating Rural Literacies and Sustainability.”  Chap. 13 in Reclaiming the Rural: Essays on Literacy, Rhetoric, and Pedagogy, ed. K. Donehower, C. Hogg, and E. Schell, 223-237.  Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press.

Carney, Brent.  2004.  Bethany College [Bethany, W.Va.; photo retrospective; founded 1840 by Alexander Campbell].  Charleston, S.C.: Arcadia.  128 pp.

Casto, James E.  1999.  “Norma Gray: Leading the Way for Children” [River Valley, W.Va.; teacher training; child development programs for preschoolers].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 32 (January-April): 36-40.

Casto, James E.  2001.  “A Medical School for the Mountains: Training Doctors for Rural Care” [Ky.; Pikeville College School of Osteopathic Medicine; opened 1997].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 34 (September-December): 24-29.

Casto, James E.  2001.  “Work Begins at School” [school-to-work program; Clay County High School, W.Va.].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 34 (January-April): 22-27.

Casto, James E.  2005.  Marshall University [Huntington, W.Va.; photo retrospective].  Charleston, S.C.: Arcadia.  128 pp.

Caudill, Edward, Edward J. Larson, and Jesse Fox Mayshark.  2000.  The Scopes Trial: A Photographic History [1925 Dayton, Tenn.].  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  88 pp.

Collins, Belva C., and John W. Schuster.  2001.  “Some Thoughts on the History of Rural Special Education: A First Hand Account” [Appalachia; four decades].  Rural Special Education Quarterly 20 (Winter/Spring): 22-29.

Collins, Timothy.  1999.  “Research: The Region’s Educational Needs” [and research opportunities].  Special conference issue, Appalachian Heritage 27 (Spring): 50-59.

Compton, G. C.  1999.  “When the World Was Flat” [1958 Pike Co., Ky., sixth grade memories].  Appalachian Heritage 27 (Fall): 26-28.

Courrier, Dinah W.  2000.  Potomac State College [W.Va.; photo retrospective].  College History Series. Charleston, S.C.: Arcadia.  128 pp.

Cousins, James P.  2010.  “Lexington’s ‘Established Order’ and the Creation of Transylvania University” [Ky.].  Ohio Valley History 10, no. 4 (Winter): 3-24.

Dacy, Elizabeth.  2012.  “WWC Develops Global Exchange for Sustainability.”  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 28, no. 1 (Summer): 51-52.  Forestry study partnership established between Warren Wilson College (Swannanoa, N.C.) and the Universidad Popular Autónoma del Estado de Puebla, in Mexico.

Davis, Curt.  2001.  Forty Years in the One-Room Schools of Eastern Kentucky: A Memoir [Elliott Co.; b. 1910].  Edited by Laura Caudill.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  160 pp.

DeBord, Angela.  2003.  “Telling Your Own Story: A Story Illumination Project” [pedagogical tool].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 9 (Fall): 363-376.

DeYoung, Alan J., Michele Glover, and Mary Jean Ronan Herzog, section editors.  2006.  “Education” [signed entries].  In Encyclopedia of Appalachia, ed. R. Abramson and J. Haskell, 1517-1559 (with introductory essay, 1517-1521).  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

DeYoung, Alan J.  1995.  “Constructing and Staffing the Cultural Bridge: The School as Change Agent in Rural Appalachia” [West Virginia School System].  Anthropology & Education Quarterly 26 (June): 168-192.

DeYoung, Alan J.  1995.  The Life and Death of a Rural American High School.  New York: Garland.  342 pp.

DeYoung, Alan J., and Barbara Kent Lawrence.  1995.  “On Hoosiers, Yankees, and Mountaineers.”  Phi Delta Kappan 77 (October): 104-112.

Dickey, Ouida, and Doyle Mathis.  2005.  Berry College: A History [from 1902; Floyd Co., northwest Ga.].  Athens: University of Georgia Press.  238 pp.

Dickson, Kay Reita.  1998.  Glade Valley School, 1909-1985 [mission school near Sparta, N.C.].  Raleigh, N.C.: Pentland Press.  297 pp.

Donehower, Kim.  2003.  “Literacy Choices in an Appalachian Community” [Haines Gap, N.C.; “literacy sponsorship, …identity, and social class and status factors”].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 9 (Fall): 341-362.

Drake, Richard B.  1998.  “Berea’s Appalachian Commitment” [Berea College, Ky.; record of successive administrations, 1850s-1990s].  Appalachian Heritage 26 (Summer): 6-21.

Education Strategies for Stronger Communities.  2003.  Special issue, Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 36 (January-June): 1-40.

Eigelsbach, William B., and Jamie Sue Linder.  1998.  “‘If Not the People Who?’: Prosecution Correspondence Preparatory to the Scopes Trial” [1925; Dayton, Tenn.].  Journal of East Tennessee History 70: 109-145.

Ellis, William E.  2005.  A History of Eastern Kentucky University: The School of Opportunity [from 1874].  Foreword by Thomas D. Clark.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  282 pp.

Ellis, William E.  2011.  A History of Education in Kentucky [1775 to present].  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  515 pp.

Ewen, Lynda Ann.  2002.  “Environmental Activism in the Academy: A Teach-In Following the Martin County Sludge Disaster” [of Oct. 2000, Ky.; Marshall University community].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 8 (Spring): 164-167.

Fairlie, Charlotte.  1997.  “No Frills Education” [Chatfield College, Brown Co., Ohio].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 14 (Winter): 34-37.

Feather, Carl E.  2007.  “Katherine Reemsnyder of Buckhannon: A Wesleyan Family Legacy” [West Virginia Wesleyan College; 98 years old; reminiscences].  Goldenseal: West Virginia Traditional Life 33, no. 3 (Fall): 30-35.

Fedukovich, Casie.  2009.  “Strange Imports: Working-Class Appalachian Women in the Composition Classroom.”  Journal of Appalachian Studies 15, no. 1-2 (Spring-Fall): 140-154.  Dominant language assertion, mountain dialect, identity and bridging cultural boundaries.

Fike, J. Michael.  2010.  “From the Ashes: Saving Eglon School” [1923-1959; Preston Co.].  Goldenseal: West Virginia Traditional Life 38, no. 1 (Spring): 50-55.  Destroyed by fire, the school was holding classes again in just three days thanks to a local church.

Fisher, Steve.  2002.  “‘Making Hope Practical and Despair Unconvincing’: Some Thoughts on Transformative Education.”  Appalachian Journal 29 (Fall 2001-Winter 2002): 90-97.

Flatt, Donald F.  1997.  A Light to the Mountains: Morehead State University, 1887-1997.  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  412 pp.

Fleming, Dan B., Jr.  2006.  “WVU’s Mountaineer: Mascot with a Mission” [history; since 1927].  Goldenseal: West Virginia Traditional Life 32, no. 3 (Fall): 30-35.

Fulks, Danny.  2003.  “Country Cool” [Marshall University professor’s fond memories of his W.Va. students].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 20 (Spring): 3-6.

Gay, James E.  1998.  Konnarock Training School: Its Spirit Lives On [Lutheran mission school; Smyth and Washington Cos., Va.; 1924-1959].  Lynchburg, Va.: Warwick House Publishing.  141 pp.

Gereaux, Teresa Thomas.  1999.  “The River Rock School” [Damascus, Va.; 1923 community-built].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 16 (Spring): 30-33.

Glen, John M.  [1988] 1996.  Highlander: No Ordinary School.  2nd ed.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  413 pp.

Glen, John M.  2004.  “Highlander” [Highlander Research and Education Center; civil rights movement].  In Poverty in the United States: An Encyclopedia of History, Politics, and Policy, ed. G. Mink, and A. O’Connor, 364-366.  Santa Barbara, Calif.: ABC-CLIO.

Godfrey, Florence Lewis.  2000.  “Avery, Dear Avery” [1920s one-room school; Monongalia Co.].  Goldenseal: West Virginia Traditional Life 26 (Fall): 30-35.

Gose, Ben.  1997.  “A College Returns to Its Roots by Recruiting Appalachia’s Poorest” [Alice Lloyd College, Ky.].  Chronicle of Higher Education  44 (January 9):A55-A56.

Gottlieb, Esther.  2000.  “Appalachian Self-Fashioning: Regional Identities and Cultural Models.”  Discourse: Studies in the Cultural Politics of Education 22 (December): 341-359.

Gravitt, Van, moderator.  1999.  “Needed Research for Colleges and Universities in Appalachia” (Breakout Session 3).  Special conference issue, Appalachian Heritage 27 (Spring): 67-68.

Gray, Trula Vandell, with John Vandell.  2011.  A Coal Camp Chronicle: Rememberin’ My Raisin’.  Parsons, W.Va.: McClain Printing Co.  157 pp.  Story of a young teacher who first arrived in Welch, McDowell County, W.Va., in the late 1930s to teach at Hemphill.

Griffith, Gretchen.  2012.  Lessons Learned: The Story of Pilot Mountain School [Burke Co., N.C.; 1942-1973].  Fairview, N.C.: Ridgetop Books.  308 pp.  Interviews with former teachers, principals, and students.

Haga, Pauline.  1999.  “My Memories of Mark Twain High School” [Raleigh Co. company town school].  Goldenseal: West Virginia Traditional Life 25 (Fall): 38-41.

Haleman, Diana L., and Alan J. DeYoung.  2000.  “A Reflective Essay Concerning Something Better: The Experiences of ‘Appalachian’ Rural Trust Schools.”  Journal of Research in Rural Education 16 (Spring): 3-7.

Hammersmith, Jack L.  2011.  “James Morton Callahan: The Making of a West Virginia Historian” [1864-1956].  West Virginia History: A Journal of Regional Studies, new series, vol. 5, no. 1 (Spring): 25-52.  Serving for many years as a WVU history professor and Dean, Callahan authored the first comprehensive history of the state.

Hardesty, David C., with Susan B. Hardesty.  2007.  Leading the Public University: Essays, Speeches, and Commentary [WVU president, 1995-2007; history, biography].  Morgantown: West Virginia University Press.  429 pp.

Hardy, William E.  2008.  “Advice from Monticello: The East Tennessee College Lottery Scheme and the Origins of Thomas Jefferson’s Academical Village” [1809-1810].  Journal of East Tennessee History 80: 28-46.

Harshman, Marc.  1996.  Review essay of The Life and Death of a Rural American High School: Farewell Little Kanawha, by Alan J. DeYoung (New York: Garland, 1995).  Appalachian Journal 23 (Winter): 208-217.

Haywood, Holly, and Eric Swank.  2008.  “Rape Myths Among Appalachian College Students.”  Violence and Victims 23, no. 3 (May): 373-389.  Eastern Ky.; 512 students surveyed.

Henderson, A. Scott.  2005.  “‘Building Intelligent and Active Public Minds’: Education and Social Reform in Greenville County During the 1930s.”  The South Carolina Historical Magazine 106, no. 1 (January): 34-58.

Hess, Earl J.  2011.  Lincoln Memorial University and the Shaping of Appalachia.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  319 pp.  Located at Harrogate, Tenn., and founded in 1897 “to help disadvantaged Appalachian youth and reward the descendants of Union loyalists in the region.”  LMU graduates include James Still, Jesse Stuart, and Don West (all class of 1929), and Silas House served as Writer in Residence, 2005-2010.

Hillis, Michael R., and Elizabeth Ralston.  2001.  “Developing a Rationale for Multicultural Education in Rural Appalachia.”  Rural Educator 23 (Winter): 7-12.

Hitchcock, Susan Tyler.  [1999] 2012.  The University of Virginia: A Pictorial History.  2nd ed., updated and expanded by Mariflo Stephens.  Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press and University of Virginia Bookstore.  278 pp.

Hoffman, Carl.  1997.  “Building Character on Campus” [Alice Lloyd College, Knott Co., Ky.].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 30 (Sept.-Dec.): 36-40.

Hoffman, Carl.  1997.  “Three-Dimensional Summer” [Summer Science Honors Academy at Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Tenn.].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 30 (Sept.-Dec.): 20-25.

Hoffman, Carl.  1998.  “Kids on Campus” [Ohio University’s summer program for elementary school children].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 31 (September-December): 22-27.

Hoffman, Carl.  1998.  “The Spirit of Oneida” [Oneida, Tenn., rallies to save its dilapidated schools]. Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 31 (September-December): 40-44.

Hoffman, Carl.  1999.  “Mission: Math & Science” [Challenger Learning Center, Hazard, Ky.].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 32 (September-December): 28-33.

Hoffman, Carl.  2000.  “Breaking the Literacy Barrier” [adult learning center; Catoosa Co., Ga.].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 33 (September-December): 24-31.

Hoffman, Carl.  2000.  “Learning on the Information Highway” [Alleghany Co., N.C., cyber campus].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 33 (January-April): 8-13.

Hoffman, Carl.  2001.  “The New Century Scholars” [educational partnership; N.C. school students (Jackson, Macon, Swain Cos.) and Southwestern Community College, Sylva].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 34 (September-December): 18-23.

Hoffman, Carl.  2003.  “Learning on the Education Express” [N.Y.; computer training, mobile classroom].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 36 (January-June): 18-21.

Hoffman, Carl.  1996.  “A Dream, Hard Work, and Belief” [Floyd County, Ky., student retention and adult education program].  Photographs by Ken Murray.  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 29 (May-August): 32-39.

Holcombe, David M.  2000.  Educating Our Hometown: The Story of Blue Ridge Community College [Hendersonville, N.C.].  Edited by Louise H. Bailey.  Alexander, N,C.: WorldComm.  224 p.

Hollow, Betty.  2003.  Ohio University, 1804-2004: The Spirit of a Singular Place.  Athens: Ohio University Press.  344 pp.

Horton, Myles.  2003.  The Myles Horton Reader: Education for Social Change [co-founder of Highlander Folk School; d. 1990].  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  317 pp.

House, Silas.  2010.  “Appalachian Pride (In the Name of Love).”  Appalachian Heritage 38, no. 3 (Summer): 62-75.  Berea College convocation speech, “The Appalachian Lecture.” Addresses cultural stereotyping and incorporates House’s poem, “Double Creek Girl,” and Don West’s poem, “Mountain Heritage.”

Howley, Caitlin.  2006.  “Purpose and Place: Schooling and Appalachian Residence” [interviews with three white families from: rural W.Va., small town W.Va., rural Pa.; meaning attached to schooling].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 12, no. 1 (Spring): 58-78.

Hudson, Bert W.  2008.  “Respecting Miss Skaggs.”  Goldenseal: West Virginia Traditional Life 34, no. 3 (Fall): 46-47.  Early 1940s; one-room school; Bullpush Hollow, Kanawha County, company town.

Hunter, Elizabeth.  1997.  “Ohio Puts Kids on College Track” [OACHE: Ohio Appalachian Center for Higher Education].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 30 (Jan.-Apr.): 30-35.

Israel, Charles A.  2004.  Before Scopes: Evangelicalism, Education, and Evolution in Tennessee, 1870-1925.  Athens: University of Georgia Press.  252 pp.

Israel, Kenneth Davidson.  1997.  “Reuben Philips, Teacher & Musician” [traveling singing teacher; early 19th century].  In May We All Remember Well: A Journal of the History & Cultures of Western North Carolina, Vol. 1, ed. R. S. Brunk, 165-175.  Asheville, N.C.: Robert S. Brunk Auction Services Inc.

Issues in Higher Education in Appalachia.  1999.  Special conference issue, Appalachian Heritage 27 (Spring): 1-74.

Jennings, Judi, moderator.  1999.  “Collegiate Professional Programs” (Breakout Session 2).  Special conference issue, Appalachian Heritage 27 (Spring): 65-66.

Jennings, Judi.  1999.  “Collegiate Professional Programs and Community Service” [Appalachian colleges as models of leadership].  Special conference issue, Appalachian Heritage 27 (Spring): 23-27.

Jensen, Jane McEldowney.  2003.  “The Influence of the Rural Community College Initiative on Increasing Civic Capacity in Distressed Rural Communities” [Appalachia].  Community College Review 31 (December): 24-39.

Johnson, Jerry, Aaron Thompson, and Kim Naugle.  2009.  “Place-Conscious Capacity-Building: A Systemic Model for the Revitalisation and Renewal of Rural Schools and Communities through University-Based Regional Stewardship.”  Rural Society 19, no. 2 (August): 178-188.

Jones, Judy.  1999.  “Appalachian Students Bridge Cultural Divide” [cross-cultural course offered jointly at Southeast Community College, Cumberland, Ky., and  Sinte Gleska University, Mission, S.D., on the Lakota Sioux’ Rosebud Reservation.].  Black Issues in Higher Education, 25 November, 24.

Jones, Nancy Bondurant.  2004.  Rooted on Blue Stone Hill: A History of James Madison University [founded 1908, Harrisonburg, Va.].  Santa Fe, N.M.: Center for American Places.  287 pp.

Katz, Vincent.  2003.  Black Mountain College: Experiment in Art.  Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press.  328 pp.

Kay, Trey.  2011.  “Great Kanawha County Textbook War” [1974; censorship].  Goldenseal: West Virginia Traditional Life 37, no. 3 (Fall): 34-41.  Protest sign: “I have a ‘Bible, I don’t need those dirty books.”  This article is based on radio documentary, “The Great Textbook War,” produced by Trey Kay and Deborah George, which won the George Foster Peabody and Edward R. Murrow awards.  Recommended reading list: pro-textbook and anti-textbook.

Klein, Milton M.  1996.  Volunteer Moments: Vignettes of the History of the University of Tennessee, 1794-1994.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.  231 pp.

Klein, Milton M.  1997.  “Academic Freedom at the University of Tennessee: The McCarthy Era” [Highlander Center involvement].  Journal of East Tennessee History 69: 62-83.

Klinefelter, G. R.  1999.  “Diary of Isolation” [diary entries of settlement school teacher Vera Stull; 1925-1934; Bell Co., Ky.].  Appalachian Heritage 27 (Winter): 6-17.

Klotter, James C.  2006.  “Promise, Pessimism, and Perseverance: An Overview of Higher Education History in Kentucky” [bibliography].  Ohio Valley History 6, no. 1 (Spring): 45-60.

Lalik, Rosary, and LaNette Dellinger.  2001.  “Using Appalachian Literacies as a Basis for Literacy Learning at School: A Study of a Teacher-Authored Project” [rural elementary school].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 7 (Spring): 93-103.

Lorence, James J.  2006.  “Teacher and Learner: Don West and the Democratic Classroom, 1942-1945” [Lula-Belton schools, Ga.].  Georgia Historical Quarterly 90, no. 3 (Fall): 418-441.

Loveland, George W.  2001.  “A Greater Fairness: May Justus as Popular Educator” [1898-1989; Tenn. children’s author].  Journal of Research in Rural Education 17 (Fall): 102-111.  http://www.ferrum.edu/applit/articles/JustusArt.htm.

Loveland, George.  1999.  “Educating for Social Justice: The Harry Lasker Library at Highlander” [Highlander Research and Education Center, New Market, Tenn.].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 5 (Fall): 181-195.

Lucas, Marion B.  2000.  “Berea College in the 1870s and 1880s: Student Life at a Racially Integrated Kentucky College.”  Register of the Kentucky Historical Society 98 (Winter): 1-22.

Lucas, Marion B.  2007.  “‘Dear Pa is in a Worry’: The Life and Death of Burritt Hamilton Fee” [son of John Fee, President of Berea College; 1876].  Register of the Kentucky Historical Society 105, no. 4 (Autumn): 617-656.

Mack, Dwayne.  2005.  “‘Ain’t Gonna Let Nobody Turn Me Around’: Berea College’s Participation in the Selma to Montgomery March” [Alabama,1965].  Ohio Valley History 5, no. 3 (Fall): 43-62.

Maggard, Sally, moderator.  1999.  “Integration of Appalachian Studies into the Campus Mainstream” (Breakout Session 5).  Special conference issue, Appalachian Heritage 27 (Spring): 72-74.

Maggard, Sally.  1999.  “Integration of Appalachian Studies into the Campus Mainstream.”  Special conference issue, Appalachian Heritage 27 (Spring): 15-21.

Marietta, Sky.  2009.  “Reading Achievement in Eastern Kentucky” [normal despite high poverty rate].  Appalachian Heritage 37, no. 2 (Spring): 56-60.  Large family and social networks and teachers rooted in the community expose children to “a great deal of talk” and help build up a child’s reservoir of words.

Martis, Kenneth C.  2005.  “Representation of Appalachia in North American Geography College Textbooks” [analyzes regional courses in 210 institutions, and the four leading geography textbooks on North America].  The Journal of Geography 104, no. 2 (March-April): 85-92.

Mason, Carol.  2005.  “An American Conflict: Representing the 1974 Kanawha County Textbook Controversy” [hillbilly stereotype factor].  Appalachian Journal 32, no. 3 (Spring): 352-378.

Mason, Carol.  2007.  “Reproducing the Souls of White Folk.”  Hypatia 22, no. 2 (Spring): 98-121.  Kanawha County, W.Va.; 1974 textbook controversy; white identity/racism.

Mason, Carol.  2009.  Reading Appalachia from Left to Right: Conservatives and the 1974 Kanawha County Textbook Controversy [W.Va.].  Ithaca: Cornell University Press.  242 pp.

Mason, Carol.  2010.  Review essay of “The Great Textbook War of 1974” [West Virginia Public Radio documentary, airdate October 22 and 29, and November 26, 2009].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 16, no. 1-2 (Spring-Fall): 238-243.

Mason, Carol.  2011.  “From Textbooks to Tea Parties: An Appalachian Antecedent of Anti-Obama Rebellion.”  West Virginia History: A Journal of Regional Studies, new series, vol. 5, no. 2 (Fall): 1-27.  Drawing from the 1974 Kanawha County, W.Va., textbook controversy, and “cultural assumptions about Appalachia.”

McDaniel, Lynda.  2000.  “A Passion for Education” [profile of Wayne White, executive director, Ohio Appalachian Center for Higher Education].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 33 (September-December): 32-36.

McDaniel, Lynda.  2000.  “Flying the Blue Ribbon Flag” [Ala.; Guntersville Elementary School; recognition for excellence].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 33 (January-April): 28-32.

McDaniel, Lynda.  2001.  “A New School for Hancock County” [Tenn.; elementary school].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 34 (May-August): 34-39.

McDaniel, Lynda.  2001.  “Law and Community Service: The Appalachian School of Law” [Grundy, Va.; opened 1997].  Appalachia: Journal of the Appalachian Regional Commission 34 (January-April): 10-15.

McFadden, Anna Hicks, and Penny Smith.  2004.  The Social Construction of Educational Leadership: Southern Appalachian Ceilings. New York: P. Lang.  296 pp.

McGhehee, C. Stuart, and Frank Wilson.  1998.  Bluefield State College: A Centennial History (1895-1995)  [W.Va.; founded as Bluefield Colored Institute].  Bluefield, W.Va.: Bluefield State College.  184 pp. (printed by Clinch Valley Printing Co., North Tazewell, Va.)

McSpirit, Stephanie, Sharon Hardesty, and Robert Welch.  2002.  “Researching Issues and Building Civic Capacity After an Environmental Disaster” [EKU students’ social survey project, Martin Co., Ky., after Oct. 2000 coal waste release].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 8 (Spring): 132-143.

Mead, Susan Virginia.  2009.  “We Can Be Solutions: Frank X Walker as Catalyst for Student Inquiry and Action” [Affrilachian poet].  The Iron Mountain Review 25 (Spring): 18-25.  Walker’s influential  poetry taught in Ferrum College sociology classes.

Means, Don.  2010.  War in Kanawha County: School Textbook Protest in West Virginia in 1974 [censorship].  Bloomington, Ind.: iUniverse.  390 pp.

Meisel, Wayne, moderator.  1999.  “Service and Learning” (Breakout Session 4).  Special conference issue, Appalachian Heritage 27 (Spring): 69-71.

Meisel, Wayne.  1999.  “Transformation Colliding: Students, Community, and Campus Connections” [Bonner Scholars Program; service learning].  Special conference issue, Appalachian Heritage 27 (Spring): 35-43.

Merrifield, Juliet, Mary Beth Bingman, David Hemphill, and Kathleen P. Bennett deMarrais.  1997.  Life at the Margins: Literacy, Language, and Technology in Everyday Life  [essays; Appalachia and Calif.].  New York: Teachers College Press.  228 pp.

Miller, Zell.  2007.  The Miracle of Brasstown Valley.  Macon, Ga.: Stroud & Hall. 180 pp.  History of Young Harris College, Union County, Ga.

Miller, Zell.  2007.  The Miracle of Brasstown Valley [Young Harris College history, Union County, Ga.].  Macon, Ga.: Stroud & Hall.  Miller, b. 1932, served as Ga.’s governor 1991-1999, and as U.S. Senator 2000-2005.

Mohr, Clarence L., ed.  2011.  Education.  Vol. 17 of The New Encyclopedia of Southern Culture. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.  375 pp.  136 signed essays and encyclopedic entries including: Desegregation -- Religion and Education -- Berea College -- Black Mountain College -- Highlander Folk School/Highlander Research and Education Center -- Scopes Trial, plus many colleges and universities.

Montell, William Lynwood.  2011.  Tales from Kentucky One-Room School Teachers [pioneer times to 1960s].  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  293 pp.  Contents: Initial teaching years -- Teaching methods and philosophy -- Bad boys and girls -- Vignettes of one-room schoolhouse life -- Disciplining students -- Daily activities -- Outhouses -- Getting to and from school -- Teacher and community relations -- Students with special needs -- Before and after consolidation -- Home life of students.

Montgomery, Rebecca S.  2006.  “Reforming the Mountaineers: Education and the Politics of Gender, Race, and Reproduction” [postbellum reformers; women’s organizations].  Chap. 4 in The Politics of Education in the New South: Women and Reform in Georgia, 1890-1930.  Pp. 141-184.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Moore, Alice, and Karl Priest.  2012.  “America’s First Modern Tea Party.”  Goldenseal: West Virginia Traditional Life 38, no. 2 (Summer): 60-65.  A point by point response to “The Great Kanawha County Textbook War,” by Trey Kay (37, no. 3: 34-41).

Moran, Jeffrey P.  2002.  The Scopes Trial: A Brief History with Documents [1925 Dayton, Tenn.].  Bedford Series in History and Culture.  New York: Palgrave.  230 pp.

Moyen, Eric Anthony.  2011.  Frank L. McVey and the University of Kentucky: A Progressive President and the Modernization of a Southern University [1909-1940 presidency].  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  382 pp.

Mullins, Mike.  2006.  “‘It’s Not a Job to Me’: Mike Mullins and the Hindman Settlement School” [Knott Co., Ky.; director since 1977].  Interview by Dare Cook, Ashley Crabtree, Aaron Davis, Katie Gray, Michael Troy, with Patricia Beaver.  Appalachian Journal 33, no. 3-4 (Spring/Summer): 310-342.

Nelms, Willie.  1997.  Cora Wilson Stewart: Crusader against Illiteracy [biography; 1911 founder of Moonlight Schools, Rowan Co., Ky.].  Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland.  233 pp.

Norris, Joye, and Greg Walker-Wilson.  2004.  “From Telling to Teaching in Appalachia: The Mountain Microenterprise Fund of North Carolina” [adult education].  In Dialogue Education at Work: A Case Book, ed. J. Vella, 123-133.  San Francisco, Calif.: Jossey-Bass.

Offutt, Chris.  2002.  “My First Lesson” [excerpt from No Heroes (2002)].  Chronicle of Higher Education, 31 May, B12.

Owens, Joshua.  2010.  “The Virginia Frontier and a Movement Toward Public Education: A Case Study of the Transformation of Liberty Hall Academy to Washington College” [Augusta Co., Va.].  Journal of Backcountry Studies, vol. 5, no. 2 (Fall 2010): 9 pp.  “Liberty Hall Academy was founded in 1776 as a frontier alternative for higher education. Originally an outpost for Presbyterian theology.”  http://libjournal.uncg.edu/ojs/index.php/jbc/issue/view/17.  (See also, “A Case Study of the Founding Years of Liberty Hall Academy: The Struggle Between Enlightenment and Protestant Values on the Virginia Frontier,” by Joshua Owens, vol. 4, no. 2, 2009).

Owens, William T.  2000. “Country Roads, Hollers, Coal Towns, and Much More” [Calif. teacher’s guide to teaching about Appalachia].  Social Studies 91 (July/August): 178-186.

Owens, William T.  2001.  “An Examination of Picture Story Books that Teach Children About Appalachia (Part 2)” [annotated bibliography of ten books].  Southern Social Studies Journal 27 (Fall): 3-19.

Owens, William T.  2001.  “An Examination of Picture Story Books that Teach Children About Appalachia (Part 1)” [clarifies the term “Appalachia”].  Southern Social Studies Journal 27 (Spring): 26-48.

Painter, Jacqueline Burgin.  [1987] 1996.  The Season of Dorland-Bell: History of an Appalachian Mission School [Hot Springs, Va., and Asheville, N.C.].  Reprint.  Boone, N.C.: Appalachian Consortium Press.  Originally published: Asheville: Biltmore Press.

Parrott, Laurel, Linda Spatig, Patricia S. Kusimo, Carolyn C. Carter, and Marian Keyes.  2000.  “Troubled Waters: Where Multiple Streams of Inequality Converge in the Math and Science Experiences of Nonprivileged Girls” [rural and urban adolescent Appalachian girls].  Journal of Women and Minorities in Science and Engineering 6 (no. 1): 45-71.

Pasternak, Donna L.  2003.  “Learning Tolerant Practice in Appalachia” [multiculturalism; teaching of literature].  Profession (2003): 94-104.

Patterson, Beverly B., section editor.  2006.  “Cultural Institutions” [signed entries: museums, libraries, arts councils].  In Encyclopedia of Appalachia, ed. R. Abramson and J. Haskell, 1459-1515 (with introductory essay, 1459-1464).  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Priest, K. C. (Karl C.).  2010.  Protester Voices: The 1974 Textbook Tea Party: A First Time First-Hand Protester Account of the Event That Launched the Fight for the Heart and Soul of America [Kanawha Co., W.Va.; censorship; conservative/creationist/textbook-opposing viewpoint].  Poca, W.Va: Praying Mantis.  353 pp.

Purcell, Aaron D.  2004.  “‘The Greatest Event Since the Civil War’: Progressivism and the Summer School of the South at the University of Tennessee” [Knoxville, 1902-1918].  Journal of East Tennessee History 76: 1-28.

Purcell-Gates, Victoria.  1995.  Other People’s Words: The Cycle of Low Literacy.  Cambridge: Harvard University Press.  242 pp.

Rakoff, David.  2007.  “A Basket Case in North Carolina” [John C. Campbell Folk School; “Quilting, blacksmithing, basket making at a folk school. Who knew crafting was cool?”].  New York Times, 20 May, 68(T), sec. 6, Travel Magazine.  1632 words.

Reynolds, George.  2006.  “From the Hills to the Big City: An Interview with George Reynolds” [teacher for Foxfire for 19 years].  Interview by student Ana Merino.  Foxfire Magazine 40 (Spring/Summer): 56-64.

Reynolds, Katherine Chaddock.  1998.  Visions and Vanities: John Andrew Rice of Black Mountain College [N.C.].  Southern Biography Series.  Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.  288 pp.

Roberts, William Pittman.  1998.  Georgia’s Best Kept Secret: A History of North Georgia College [Dahlonega; founded 1873].  Dahlonega, Ga.: North Georgia College Alumni Association.  324 pp.

Rogers, Kathee.  2002.  “A Campus Called Home: The West Virginia Schools for the Deaf and the Blind” [Romney, W.Va.; since 1870].  Goldenseal: West Virginia Traditional Life 28 (Fall): 10-21.

Rosenfeld, Stuart A.  2001.  “Rural Community Colleges: Creating Institutional Hybrids for the New Economy” [Md., N.C., Ky.].  2001.  Rural America 16 (Summer): 2-25.

Rumaker, Michael.  2003.  Black Mountain Days [memoir; Black Mountain College, N.C.].  Asheville, N.C.: Black Mountain Press.  542 pp.

Russell, Jack.  1999.  “Appalachia’s Colleges and the Region’s Future” [author is Director, Customer Relations and External Affairs, for the Appalachian Regional Commission].  Special conference issue, Appalachian Heritage 27 (Spring): 44-49.

Sampson, Alice V., and Roberta T. Herrin.  2007.  “The Appalachian Teaching Project: An Opportunity for Academic-Community Activism.”  Appalachian Journal 34, no. 3-4 (Spring/Summer): 352-383, including the following essays: “Substance, Evidence, and Credit Hours” by Robert Gipe;  “Thoughts in the Presence of Fear” by Alan Banks;  “Educating to Sustain In Appalachia” by Grace Toney Edwards;  “Community Heritage as Asset Production by Anita Puckett;  “View from the ASU Center for Appalachian Studies” by Patricia D. Beaver;  “Building Sustainable Partnerships” by Tim Ezzell.

Sanders, Randy.  2006.  “Mountain Miracles: The Crossnore School Story” [founded 1913; boarding school for mountain children, Avery Co., N.C.; traditional weaving revival].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 22, no. 2 (Fall/Winter): 10-14.

Sawyer, David, moderator.  1999.  “Students, Community, and Campus Connections” (Breakout Session 1) [Appalachian colleges and universities].  Special conference issue, Appalachian Heritage 27 (Spring): 61-64.

Sawyer, David.  1999.  “Developing Student Leaders for Appalachia” [programs; principles].  Special conference issue, Appalachian Heritage 27 (Spring): 28-34.

Schmitzer, Jeanne Cannella.  1997.  “Reaching Out to the Mountains: The Pack Horse Library of Eastern Kentucky” [1913-14; 1934-43].  Register of the Kentucky Historical Society 95 (Winter): 57-77.

Schramm, Robert W.  2001.  West Liberty State College [W.Va.; photo retrospective].  The College History Series.  Charleston, S.C.: Arcadia.  128 pp.

Schultz, Katey.  2006.  “Inner Peace and Patience: On Guiding Adolescents” [Arthur Morgan School, Western N.C.; Montessori environment].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 22, no. 2 (Fall/Winter): 50-54.

Scott, Shaunna L.  2002.  “From Sociology of Appalachia to Sociology in Appalachia: Transforming SOC 534 into a Field Research Class” [Univ. of Ky.; Perry Co. student interviews and civic involvement].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 8 (Spring): 144-163.

Searles, P. David.  1995.  “Dissention Among the Do-Gooders: Alice Lloyd and Her Critics in Appalachia.”  Register of the Kentucky Historical Society 93 (Spring): 180-206.

Searles, P. David.  1995.  A College for Appalachia: Alice Lloyd on Caney Creek.  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  216 pp.

Sears, Richard.  1996.  A Utopian Experiment in Kentucky: Integration and Social Equality at Berea, 1866-1904. Berea College Contributions in American History, 170.  Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press.  228 pp.

Sexton, Donal J., and Myron J. Smith.  1994.  Glimpses of Tusculum: A Pictorial History of Tusculum College, 1794-1994 [Greeneville, Greene Co., Tenn.].  Marceline, Mo..: Walsworth Publishing.  176 pp.

Shaw, Thomas C., Allan J. DeYoung, and Eric W. Rademacher.  2004.  “Educational Attainment in Appalachia: Growing with the Nation, But Challenges Remain” [tables; 2000 Census].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 10, no. 3: 307-329.

Shepley, Nathan.  2009.  “Places of Composition: Writing Contexts in Appalachian Ohio.” Composition Studies 37, no. 2 (Fall): 75-90.

Shinn, Larry D.  1999.  “Continuity and Change in Appalachia” [Berea College; mission].  Special conference issue, Appalachian Heritage 27 (Spring): 7-11.

Sizemore, Judy.  1999.  Appalachian Literature, Appalachian Culture: Literature-Based, Cross-Curricular Activities for the Primary and Intermediate Classrooms.  Edited by Ginny Eager.  Berea, Ky.: Forward in the Fifth in association with Harmony House.  204 pp.

Slone, Ken.  2005.  Mountain Teacher [reflections on a 30-year career teaching rural students; Big Sandy Technical and Community College, Prestonsburg, Ky.].  Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  253 pp.

Smardon, Regina.  2008.  “Broken Brains and Broken Homes: The Meaning of Special Education in an Appalachian Community.”  Anthropology & Education Quarterly 39 (June): 161-180.  Third graders; disability-labeling shapes performance and failure.

Smith Cadle, Irma.  2011.  A School Named Lewis: Grassy Meadows, West Virginia [Greenbrier Co.].  McClain Printing Co.  60 pp.  History of one-room school the author attended 1954-1959.

Smith Cadle, Irma.  2011.  A School Named Lewis: Grassy Meadows, West Virginia.  Parsons, W.Va.: McClain Printing Co.  60 pp.  One-room school house memories, Greenbrier County.

Smith, D. Clayton.  2006.  “Appalachian and Rural Student Performance Differences on Kentucky’s Educational Assessment: 8th Grade Results.”  Southern Rural Sociology 21, no.2: 47-64.

Smith, Jennifer Lund.  2009.  “Lucy Craft Laney (1855-1933) and Martha Berry (1866-1942): Lighting Fires of Knowledge” [Berry College, Rome, Ga.].  In Georgia Women: Their Lives and Times, ed. A. Chirhart and B. Wood, 318-340.  Athens: University of Georgia Press.

Smith, Joe.  2012.  “Turning the Pages.”  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 27, no. 2 (Winter): 56-57.  Book club for adults with disabilities, such as Down syndrome; East Tennessee State University.

Allen, Velma Bolyard.  2007.  Home among the Hills [teacher’s memoir, 1941-1989; Preston Co., W.Va.].  Edited by Anni L. Corley.  Parsons, W.Va.: McClain Printing Co.  154 pp.

Smith, Keith.  1999-2000.  “Implementing Systemic Change for Math and Science in Rural Appalachia: The Appalachian Rural Systemic Initiative” [NSF project; 66 counties].  Rural Educator 21 (Winter): 3-8.

Smith, Tony, with Keith Gilbertson.  1999.  “These Old Hills” [adult literacy students; biographical essays].  Appalachian Heritage 27 (Summer): 20-29.

Snider, Louie Dawson.  2006.  “Three Years at Three Mile School: Memories of a Calhoun County Educator” [1934-37; one-room school; 12 children].  Goldenseal: West Virginia Traditional Life 32, no. 3 (Fall): 36-40.

Stack, Sam F.  2004.  Elsie Ripley Clapp, 1879-1965: Her Life and the Community School [progessive education: Vassar; Ballard, Ky., 1929-1934; Arthurdale, W.Va., 1934-1936].  History of Schools and Schooling, vol. 42.  New York: Peter Lang.  309 pp.

Stack, Sam F., Jr.  2008.  “Implementing Brown v. Board of Education in West Virginia: The Southern School News Reports” [1954-1964].  West Virginia History: A Journal of Regional Studies, new series, 2, no. 1 (Spring): 59-81.

Stallman, Judith I., and Thomas G. Johnson.  1996.  “Community Factors in Secondary Educational Achievement in Appalachia. [Va. focus].  Youth & Society 27 (June): 469-484.

Stam, Doris Perry.  2010.  Mountain Educators: The Dougherty Family and the First Fifty Years of Appalachian [Appalachian State University].  Boone, N.C.: Watauga Press.  216 pp.  Established 1899, Boone, N.C., as Watauga Academy; 300 photographs.

Stanger, Nora.  2003.  Diamonds in the Dew: An Appalachian Experience [Lawrence Co., Ohio; poverty; educational achievement].  Bloomington, Ind.: 1stBooks.  122 pp.

Stanley, Tal.  2002.  “Appalachian Steward Ed Bingham” [d. 1999; Emory & Henry professor and pioneer in Appalachian Studies].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 19 (Winter): 11-14.

Stoddart, Jess.  2002.  Challenge and Change in Appalachia: The Story of Hindman Settlement School [Knott Co., Ky.].  Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.  352 pp.

Stone, May, and Katherine Pettit.  1997.  The Quare Women’s Journals: May Stone & Katherine Pettit’s Summers in the Kentucky Mountains and the Founding of the Hindman Settlement School.  Edited by Jess Stoddart. Ashland, Ky.: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  350 pp.

Swartz, Patti Capel.  2003.  “It’s Elementary in Appalachia: Helping Prospective Teachers and Their Students Understand Sexuality and Gender” [discrimination toward lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, queer, and intersex students].  Journal of Gay and Lesbian Issues in Education 1 (Fall): 51-71.

Talen, Emily.  2001.  “School, Community, and Spatial Equity: An Empirical Investigation of Access to Elementary Schools in West Virginia” [Kanawha, Jackson, and Berkeley Cos.; “results indicate that access is negatively associated with achievement”].  Annals of the Association of American Geographers 91 (September): 465-486.

Teets, Sharon.  2006.  “Education in Appalachia” [with suggested readings].  In A Handbook to Appalachia: An Introduction to the Region, ed. G. Edwards, J. Asbury, and R. Cox, 119-142.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Thompson, Ruth Anne.  1998.  “‘A Taste of Student Power’: Protest at the University of Tennessee, 1964-1970.”  Tennessee Historical Quarterly 57 (Spring/Summer): 80-97.

Tice, Carolyn J.  2000.  “Enhancing Family Literacy through Collaboration: Program Considerations” [Ohio; two-year evaluation].  Journal of Adolescent & Adult Literacy 44 (October): 138-145.

Towers, George.  2005.  “West Virginia’s Lost Youth: Appalachian Stereotypes and Residential Preferences” [stereotypes; outmigration].  The Journal of Geography 104, no. 2 (March-April): 74-84.

Valentine, Valerie.  2008.  “Authenticity and Accuracy in Picture Storybooks Set in Appalachia.”  Journal of Appalachian Studies 14, no. 1-2 (Spring-Fall): 49-61.  Fifty-two books examined using 26 descriptors covering ten values described by Loyal Jones.  Tables.

Vejnar, Robert J.  2008.  “From a Bishop and a Patriot to a Bishop and a Saint: Rival Understandings of the Naming of Emory and Henry College.”  The Smithfield Review: Studies in the History of the Region West of the Blue Ridge 12: 35-61.

Waitt, Alden.  2006. “‘A Good Story Takes Awhile’: Appalachian Literature in the High School Classroom” [Appalachian characters and themes for Appalachian youth; suggests works in three groupings: conformity and rebellion, class conflict, and multiculturalism].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 12, no. 1 (Spring): 79-101.

Wall, Dee Jay, and Fred Huff.  1999.  “Teacher and Country Music Buff” [Stephens Co., Ga.; interview; retired educator Huff reminisces].  Foxfire Magazine 33 (Fall/Winter): 135-148.

Wallenstein, Peter.  1997.  Virginia Tech, Land-Grant University, 1872-1997.  Blacksburg, Va.: Pocahontas Press.  318 pp.

Waters, Michael, Craig Howley, and James Schultz.  2008.  “An Initial Research Agenda for Rural Mathematics Education.”  Journal of Appalachian Studies 14, no. 1-2 (Spring-Fall): 125-144.  Tables, figures, recommendations.

Wheeler, Frank T.  2000.  Tusculum College, Tennessee [photo retrospective].  Charleston, S.C.: Arcadia.  128 pp.  Founded in 1794 as Greenville College.

Wheeler, Kenneth H.  2008.  “Higher Education in the Antebellum Ohio Valley: Slavery, Sectionalism, and the Erosion of Regional Identity.”  Ohio Valley History 8, no. 1 (Spring): 1-22.  Closures of Augusta College, Hanover College, Western Baptist Theological Institute, and New Albany Theological Seminary; 1830s-1850s.

Williams, Cratis D.  1995.  I Become a Teacher: A Memoir of One-Room School Life in Eastern Kentucky.  Ashland: Jesse Stuart Foundation.  96 pp.

Wills, Brian Steel.  2004.  No Ordinary College: A History of the University of Virginia’s College at Wise [from 1953 Clinch Valley College beginnings].  Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press.  290 pp.

Wills, Ridley, II..  2007.  “Highlander Folk School, Grundy County’s ‘Public Nuisance’” [social justice organizer training; integrated; founded at Monteagle, Tenn. by Myles Horton].  Tennessee Historical Quarterly 66, no. 4 (Winter): 350-369.

Wilson, Eleanor Lambert.  2004.  My Journey to Appalachia: A Year at the Folk School [1941; John C. Campbell Folk School, Brasstown, N.C.].  Fairview, N.C.: Bright Mountain Books.  182 pp.

Wilson, Kathleen Curtis.  2006.  Uplifting the South: Mary Mildred Sullivan’s Legacy for Appalachia [1836-1933; philanthropist; education scholarships]. Johnson City, Tenn: Overmountain Press, 2006.

Wilson, Shannon H.  1997.  “Lincoln’s Sons and Daughters: Berea College, Lincoln Memorial University, and the Myth of Unionist Appalachia, 1866-1910.”  In The Civil War in Appalachia: Collected Essays, ed. K. Noe and S. Wilson, 242-264.  Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press.

Wilson, Shannon H.  2006.  Berea College: An Illustrated History [Berea, Ky.; abolitionist-founded, 1855].  Lexington, Ky.: University Press of Kentucky.  246 pp.

Wilson, Steffen, and Jonathan Gore.  2009.  “Appalachian Origin Moderates the Association between School Connectedness and GPA: Two Exploratory Studies” [survey of 187 eastern Ky. university undergrads].  Journal of Appalachian Studies 15, no. 1-2 (Spring-Fall): 70-86.  But no association found among non-Appalachian students.

Winter, Greg.  2004.  “At a Frontier of School Reform, Getting Millions, Seeking More” [Breathitt Co., Ky.].  New York Times, 6 December, 1(A).

Winters, R. Oakley.  1999.  “Technology and the Future of Appalachian Education” [telecommunications; education and training as exportable products].  Special conference issue, Appalachian Heritage 27 (Spring): 12-14.

Woodside, Jane Harris.  2003.  “Transforming Lives: The Access Program” [Ohio Appalachian Center for Higher Education model for increasing college-going rate].  Now and Then: The Appalachian Magazine 20 (Spring): 7-11.

Young, Carl A.  2004.  “Conversion as Curriculum: Learning to Teach English in Rural America” [poverty; challenges].  English Journal 93 (July): 82-88.