Hamline University Summer Literacy Institute 2020
Monday, July 13, 2020 - Thursday, July 16, 2020
08:30 AM - 03:30 PM
Sundin Music Hall
1536 Hewitt Ave, St Paul, MN 55104, USA
Summer Literacy Institute: K–8/K–12
Join Hamline School of Education for the Summer Literacy Institute, where you'll learn alongside your peers and with award-winning and nationally recognized literacy educators.
Take advantage of more than 30 breakout sessions covering a variety of literacy education topics, connect with other education professionals, and lend your voice to the conversation.
Visit our webpage for more details:
Dates: July 13–16, 2020
Times: Monday–Wednesday 8:30 a.m.–3:30 p.m., Thursday 8:30 a.m. - 11:45 a.m.
- $495 early-bird rate (Before June 1, 2020)
- $545 regular rate
- $150 two graduate credits (in addition to the conference rate)
Course: LANG 7700
Participants will have the option to register for 2 graduate credits once Hamline Summer registration opens (around March 1, 2020). The fee for this graduate credit option is $150. This registration will be done through a separate process. Contact Tammie Hertz (firstname.lastname@example.org) for additional details.
Since the first Summer Literacy Institute was held in 1991, the institute has featured more than 100 nationally renowned speakers who have led conversations on current topics and issues in literacy education. Want to know more? Here are highlights from the past 29 years.
July 13: Sara K. Ahmed (@SarahKAhmed)
Sara K. Ahmed is currently a literacy coach at NIST International School in Bangkok, Thailand. She has taught in urban, suburban, public, independent, and international schools, where her classrooms were designed to help students consider their own identities and see the humanity in others. Sara is the author of Being the Change: Lessons and Strategies to Teach Social Comprehension and coauthor with Harvey "Smokey" Daniels of Upstanders: How to Engage Middle School Hearts and Minds with Inquiry. She has served on the teacher leadership team for Facing History and Ourselves, an international organization devoted to developing critical thinking and empathy for others. You can find her on Twitter @SaraKAhmed.
July 14: Cornelius Minor (@MisterMinor)
Cornelius Minor is a Brooklyn-based educator. He works with teachers, school leaders, and leaders of community-based organizations to support equitable literacy reform in cities (and sometimes villages) across the globe. Author of the popular new book, We Got This: Equity, Access, and the Quest to Be Who Our Students Need Us to Be, Cornelius is an in-demand speaker and consultant. Whether working with educators and kids in Los Angeles, Seattle, or New York City, Cornelius uses his love for technology, hip-hop, and social media to bring communities together. As a staff developer with the Teachers College Reading and Writing Project, Cornelius draws not only on his years teaching middle school in the Bronx and Brooklyn, but also on time spent skateboarding, shooting hoops, and working with young people.
July 15: Stephanie Harvey
Stephanie Harvey is passionate about literacy. Whatever the size of the group, 500 teachers at a national conference, 50 administrators in a district workshop, or 25 students on the floor, Stephanie brings something special when she talks about literacy. Passion . Described by a colleague as “a gregarious, inquisitive, compassionate woman with boundless energy and a story for every occasion”, she is an author, educator and an enthusiastic advocate for kids and for those who teach them to read, write , question, think and understand. As Stephanie says, “Passion and wonder are contagious. No better way to fire up our kids than to share our own passion for and wonder about the world and all it has to offer.” She believes that schools need to be havens for thinking, incubators for deep thought and kindling for curiosity and inquiry.
Currently the president of Stephanie Harvey Consulting, Stephanie has spent the past thirty-eight years teaching and learning about reading and writing.
July 16: Kao Kalia Yang
Kao Kalia Yang is a Hmong-American writer. She is the author of The Latehomecomer: A Hmong Family Memoir (Coffee House Press, 2008), winner of the 2009 Minnesota Book Awards in Creative Nonfiction/Memoir and Readers Choice, and a finalist for the PEN USA Award in Creative Nonfiction and the Asian Literary Award in Nonfiction. Her second book, The Song Poet (Metropolitan Books, 2016) won the 2016 Minnesota Book Award in Creative Nonfiction Memoir. It was a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award, the Chautauqua Prize, a PEN USA Award in Nonfiction and the Dayton’s Literary Peace Prize. In the fall of 2019, Yang will debut her first children’s book, A Map Into the World (Carolrhoda Books) and a ground-breaking collection titled What God is Honored Here?: Writings on Miscarriage and Infant Loss By and For Native Women and Women of Color (University of Minnesota Press). Yang is also a teacher and a public speaker.
VISITING AUTHOR - TBD
We will update this information when it becomes available.
If you need housing - the Courtyard by Marriott in Roseville is offering a special $119 rate for our participants. You can use the link below to make your reservation. Bookings MUST be made by June 20, 2020 to get the discounted rate.
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