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To Belong in Buenos AiresGermans, Argentines, and the Rise of a Pluralist Society$
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Benjamin Bryce

Print publication date: 2018

Print ISBN-13: 9781503601536

Published to Stanford Scholarship Online: May 2018

DOI: 10.11126/stanford/9781503601536.001.0001

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The Language of Citizenship

The Language of Citizenship

Curriculum and the Argentine State

Chapter:
(p.73) Chapter 3 The Language of Citizenship
Source:
To Belong in Buenos Aires
Author(s):

Benjamin Bryce

Publisher:
Stanford University Press
DOI:10.11126/stanford/9781503601536.003.0004

Drawing from Argentine governmental and German-language sources, this chapter argues that bilingual schools pushed for a pluralist definition of citizenship and, in so doing, undermined many of the assimilationist goals expressed by a small group of Argentine elites. This approach contributes to a broader discussion of education and state authority in Argentina by highlighting how state officials attempted to confront cultural pluralism and how immigrants embraced and modified these efforts. Through a series of policies, the National Council of Education ensured that bilingual schools taught the Spanish language and a number of Argentine subjects that would equip children with civic knowledge for Argentine society. Yet that same system of regulation allowed immigrant educators to teach children a second language and other topics related to their parents’ countries of origins.

Keywords:   state regulation, education, curriculum, bilingual schools, citizenship, linguistic ideology, Hispanism

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