This descriptive phenomenological study investigated: How is cultural identity silencing psychologically experienced by young adult Native Americans in education? Cultural identity silencing is the denial of the existence of cultural identity. Phenomenological interviewing and Giorgian analysis resulted in a descriptive structure of how cultural identity silencing is psychologically experienced by Native Americans in educational settings. These results contribute to a greater understanding of how Native Americans experience colonialist educational systems and thus has implications for survivance, identity development, and the decolonialization of education.
Leigh-Osroosh, Katheryne T. and Hutchison, Brian
"Cultural Identity Silencing of Native Americans in Education,"
Race and Pedagogy Journal: Teaching and Learning for Justice: Vol. 4:
1, Article 3.
Available at: https://soundideas.pugetsound.edu/rpj/vol4/iss1/3