'Why Are All the Black Kids Sitting Together in the Cafeteria?': A Psychologist Explains the Development of Racial Identity Test | Final Test - Medium

Beverly Daniel Tatum
This set of Lesson Plans consists of approximately 150 pages of tests, essay questions, lessons, and other teaching materials.
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This test consists of 5 multiple choice questions, 5 short answer questions, and 10 short essay questions.

Multiple Choice Questions

1. Tatum writes in Part III, Understanding Whiteness in a White Context, Chapter 6, The Development of White Identity that many Whites' only sense of Whiteness is that it is "normal," but true, positive white identity should be based in what?
(a) Reality.
(b) Scientific fact.
(c) Religion.
(d) Fantasy.

2. Who does the author claim are most guilty of a culture of silence in Part V, Breaking the Silence, Chapter 10, Embracing a Cross-Racial Dialogue?
(a) Native Americans.
(b) Asians.
(c) Whites.
(d) Blacks.

3. A material that is NOT uniform in composition or character is said to be what?
(a) Hypodescent.
(b) Heterogeneous.
(c) Homogeneous.
(d) Egalitarian.

4. The author claims in Part V, Breaking the Silence, Chapter 10, Embracing a Cross-Racial Dialogue that silence has great psychological costs, particularly because it maintains what?
(a) Institutional racism.
(b) Disintigration.
(c) White nationalism.
(d) Autonomy.

5. What governmental agency is represented by the initials OMB?
(a) Office of Merchants and Bankers.
(b) Office of Management and Budget.
(c) Office of Maritme Boating regulations.
(d) Office of Military and Building.

Short Answer Questions

1. Who elaborated on Erik Erikson's identity model to include identity formation in a variety of life domains?

2. In 2010, the number of Americans who checked both "black" and "white" on their census forms was what percent higher than it had been a decade earlier?

3. What refers to the concept of individual or collective guilt often said to be felt by some white people for the racist treatment of people of color by whites both historically and presently?

4. In societies that regard some races of people as dominant, what refers to the automatic assignment of children of a mixed union groups to the subordinate group?

5. What term refers to the indigenous peoples in North America within the boundaries of the present-day continental United States, parts of Alaska, and the island state of Hawaii?

Short Essay Questions

1. How does the author describe differences between males and females in biracial identity formation in Part IV, Beyond Black and White, Chapter 9, Identity Development in Multiracial Families?

2. What do productive racial dialogues promote, according to the author in Part V, Breaking the Silence, Chapter 10, Embracing a Cross-Racial Dialogue?

3. When and how does Tatum describe the need for racial consciousness in biracial children in Part IV, Beyond Black and White, Chapter 9, Identity Development in Multiracial Families?

4. What are the costs of a lack of a racial dialogue, according to the author in Part V, Breaking the Silence, Chapter 10, Embracing a Cross-Racial Dialogue?

5. What stages of white identity development does the author describe in Part III, Understanding Whiteness in a White Context, Chapter 6, The Development of White Identity?

6. At what age is biracial identity concreted, according to the author in Part IV, Beyond Black and White, Chapter 9, Identity Development in Multiracial Families?

7. How does the author assert whites learn about racism in Part III, Understanding Whiteness in a White Context, Chapter 6, The Development of White Identity?

8. In Part IV, Beyond Black and White, Chapter 8, Critical Issues in Latino, American Indian, and Asian Pacific American Identity Development, Tatum addresses what element as drawing together minorities?

9. How does the author describe the similarities and variations within the Native American community in Part IV, Beyond Black and White, Chapter 8, Critical Issues in Latino, American Indian, and Asian Pacific American Identity Development?

10. What ethnic group is most responsible for a culture of silence according to the author in Part V, Breaking the Silence, Chapter 10, Embracing a Cross-Racial Dialogue? Why?

(see the answer keys)

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