AbstractThis is the editorial for the Special Issue on Education and Humour, edited by Drs. Raúl A. Mora, Simon Weaver, and Laura Mae Lindo. It provides an overview of the links between education and humour as a prelude to the overview of the five articles that comprise this issue.
Banas, J. A., Dunbar, N., Rodriguez, D., & Liu, S. (2011). ‘A review of humour in educational settings: Four decades of research’. Communication Education 60 (1), pp. 115–144.
Black. R. W. (2009). ‘English-language learners, fan communities, and 21st-century skills’. Journal of Adolescent & Adult Literacy 52 (8), pp. 688–697.
Blommaert, J. & Rampton, B. (2011). ‘Language and superdiversity’. Diversities 13 (2), pp. 1– 21.
Chappelle, D. (2000). Killin’ Them Softly. Washington, D.C.: Urban Works.
Garner, R. L. (2006). ‘Humour in pedagogy: How ha-ha can lead to aha!’. College Teaching 54 (1), pp. 177–180.
González Lopera, C. A. (2015). Exploring Digital Literacies in Second Language Acquisition to Develop Critical Reading. Medellín: Universidad Pontificia Bolivariana MA thesis.
Gordon, M. (2010). ‘Learning to laugh at ourselves: Humour, self-transcendence, and the cultivation of moral virtues’. Educational Theory 60 (6), pp. 735–749.
Gordon, M. (2012). ‘Humour, laughter and educational philosophy’. Encounter 25 (2), pp. 9–15.
Gramsci, A. (1971). Selections from the Prison Notebooks. Ed. and transl. by Hoare, Q. & Nowell Smith, G. London: ElecBook.
Hurren, B. L. (2005/2006). ‘Humour in school is serious business’. International Journal of Learning 12 (6), pp. 79–83.
Lems. K. (2011). ‘Pun work helps English learners get the joke’. The Reading Teacher 65 (3), pp. 197–202.
Lindo, L. M. (2010). ‘Comic revelations’. Our Schools/Our Selves 19 (3), pp. 185–198.
Mali, T. (2002a). ‘The the impotence of proofreading’. Available online: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OonDPGwAyfQ [Accessed on 28 October 2015].
Mali, T. (2002b). ‘Totally, like, whatever, you know?’. Available online: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LGAMd-tT6fQ [Accessed on 28 October 2015].
Mali, T. (2002c). ‘What teachers make’. Available online: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RxsOVK4syxU [Accessed on 28 October 2015].
Mayo, C. (2008). ‘Being in on the joke: Pedagogy, race, humor’. Philosophy of Education, pp. 244 –52. Available online: http://ojs.ed.uiuc.edu/index.php/pes/article/view/1372/122 [Accessed 28 October 2015].
Mora, R. A. (2009). ‘Critical race comedy: Racial comedy’s contributions to CRT discourse and its counternarratives’. Paper presented at the Fifth International Congress of Qualitative Inquiry. Urbana, 20–23 May.
Mora, R. A. (2013a). ‘The notion of second languages: Responding to today’s linguistic ecologies’. The Journal for ESL Teachers and Learners II, pp. 53–61.
Mora, R. A. (2013b). ‘Revisiting the links between education and humour’. Panel conducted at the Ninth International Congress of Qualitative Inquiry. Urbana, 15–18 May.
Mora, R. A. (2014). ‘Counter-narrative’. Key Concepts in Intercultural Dialogue, 36. Available online: https://centerforinterculturaldialogue.files.wordpress.com/2014/10/key-concept-counter-narrative.pdf [Accessed on 28 October 2015].
Morreall, J. (ed.) (1987). The Philosophy of Humour and Laughter. Albany: State University of New York Press.
Pomerantz, A. & Bell, N. D. (2011). ‘Humour as safe house in the foreign language classroom’. Modern Language Journal 95, pp. 148–161.
Seidman, A. & Brown, S. C. (2013). ‘College classroom humour: Even the pundits can benefit’. Education 133 (3), pp. 393–395.
Stott, A. (2005) Comedy. New York and London: Routledge.
Tziatis, D. (2012). ‘Humour as an outdoor educator’s tool’. Pathways: The Ontario Journal of Outdoor Education 24 (2), pp. 35–36.
Vizenor, G. (1988). The Trickster of Liberty. Tribal Heirs to a Wild Baronage. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
Ziyaeemehr, A., Kumar, V., & Abdullah, M. (2011). ‘Use and non-use of humour in academic ESL classrooms’. English Language Teaching 4 (3), pp. 111–119.