Contribution to Book
Afterword : human rights formalismTeaching Human Rights in Literary and Cultural Studies (2015)
Since the adoption of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights of 1948, the discourse of human rights has expanded to include not just civil and political rights but also economic, social, cultural, and, most recently, collective rights. Given their broad scope, human rights issues are useful touchstones in the humanities classroom and benefit from an interdisciplinary and cross-cultural pedagogy in which objects of study are situated in historical, legal, philosophical, literary, and rhetorical contexts. Teaching Human Rights in Literary and Cultural Studies is a sourcebook of inventive approaches and best practices for teachers looking to make human rights the focus of their undergraduate and graduate courses.
EditorAlexandra Schultheis Moore, Elizabeth Swanson Goldberg
Citation InformationJames Dawes. "Afterword : human rights formalism" Teaching Human Rights in Literary and Cultural Studies (2015) p. 321 - 326
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/james_dawes/34/