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These “family” books—The Family Book and Who’s in a Family—were removed from the website after parental protest.Across the nation, in public and Catholic schools, parents and teachers have found sexually inappropriate materials in the exemplars recommended by Common Core State Standards (CCSS). In others, parents are offered “opt out” choices for their children.Additionally, they are suggestive of the breadth of texts that students should encounter in the text types required by the Standards.The choices should serve as useful guideposts in helping educators select texts of similar complexity, quality, and range for their own classrooms.Furthermore, in conjunction with the study of this novel, teachers and students are sent to a website that features an interview with Garcia about her newest book—found by parents to be even more disturbing.Garcia’s book is among several where school officials suggest parents simply submit “opt out” forms for their students if they object to the selection.Others scoff at the idea that once the books are in a student’s possession that the sexually graphic material would be skipped over.
Morrison defends her character, and reportedly wrote the story so the reader becomes a “co-conspirator” with the pedophile.
However, the question that looms large is, why has so much disturbing material been systematically built into the CCSS recommended texts?
Should a small cadre of unelected ideologues have nationwide power to decide that American first graders should be exposed to homosexual “families,” or, that ninth graders be given pornography in the guise of literature?
The Standards require that students engage with appropriately complex literary and informational works; such complexity is best found in whole texts rather than passages from such texts.
Jen Costabile, an English teacher in the Newburgh school district pointed out that this issue is not limited to a single troublesome book.