Chapter 1 Preface and Acknowledgments Chapter 2 Chapter One: Moving Beyond Tragedy: A Multidimensional Model of Mixed-Race Identity Chapter 3 Chapter Two: Acceptance and Denial: Shifting Our Gaze from Labels to Pathways Chapter 4 Chapter Three: Racism in America: What Parents Need to Know Chapter 5 Chapter Four: Starting at Home: Families and Racial Socialization Chapter 6 Chapter Five: Beyond the Family: Community Influences on Racial Identity Development Chapter 7 Chapter Six: More than Skin Deep: Appearances and Mixed-Race Identity Chapter 8 Chapter Seven: Just between Sisters: The Intersection of Race and Gender in the Lives of Mixed-Race Girls Chapter 9 Chapter Eight: Multiracialism in America: Reflections and New Directions Chapter 10 Appendix A: Multiracial Organizations Chapter 11 Appendix B: Online Resources Chapter 12 Appendix C: Research and Reading for Interracial Families Chapter 13 Appendix D: Movies and Documentaries Chapter 14 References Chapter 15 About the Authors
Kerry Ann Rockquemore is associate professor of African-American studies and sociology at the University of Illinois at Chicago. She is co-author of Beyond Black: Biracial Identity in America. Her research focuses on racial socialization in inter-racial families and racial identity development. Tracey A. Laszloffy is a marriage and family therapist in private practice in Connecticut. Prior to this she served on the faculty at Seton Hill University where she directed the masters level Marriage and Family Therapy Program. Dr. Laszloffy has published extensively in the area of race, oppression, and family therapy.
Raising Biracial Children focuses much needed attention on the unique concerns of biracial children in the United States. Most readers will find the book thought provoking, but parents and families of biracial children may benefit the most from its ideas. * Harvard Educational Review * Raising Biracial Children focuses much needed attention on the unique concerns of biracial children in the United States. Most readers will find the book thought provoking, but parents and families of biracial children may benefit the most from its ideas. Harvard Educational Review