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Librarians to the Rescue: Using School and Local Libraries for all Your Pop-Culture Needs: References and Resources

Denver Comic Con Panel Presentation by Tabatha Farney, Emilie Vrbancic, Joel Tonyan, Benjamin Syn, and Christi Piper.

Pop Culture Library



Websites and Blogs

Article Citations

Allyson, Jule. (2010). Using The Mary Tyler Moore Show as a feminist teaching tool. Gender and Education, 22(1), 123-130.

Beavers, Staci L. (2011). Getting political science in on the joke: Using The Daily Show and other comedy to teach politics. PS: Political Science and Politics, 44(2), 415-419.

Dreyer, David R. (2011) Learning from popular culture: The "politics" of competitive reality television programs. PS: Political Science and Politics, 44(2), 409-413.

Fain, Thomas A.(2004) American popular culture: Should we integrate it into American education? Education, 124(4), 590-593.

Frey, N., & Fisher, D. (2004). Using graphic novels, anime, and the Internet in an urban high school. English Journal, 19-25.

Fukunaga, N. (2006). “Those anime students”: Foreign language literacy development through Japanese popular culture. Journal of Adolescent & Adult Literacy, 50(3), 206-222.

Pope Robbins, L. (2014). Bringing anime to academic libraries: a recommended core collection. Collection Building, 33(2), 46-52.

Ruble, J., & Lysne, K. (2010). The animated classroom: Using Japanese anime to engage and motivate students. English Journal, 37-46.

Zavrel, Erik A. (2011). How the Discovery channel television show Mythbusters accurately depicts science and engineering culture. Journal of Science Education and Technology, 20(2), 201-207.