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Y. Barry Chung & Catherine J. Brack

In: Deconstructing Heterosexism in the Counseling Professions: A Narrative Approach

Chapter 23: Those Who Care, Teach: Toward Sexual Orientation Equity in Academic and Clinical Training

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Those Who Care, Teach: Toward Sexual Orientation Equity in Academic and Clinical Training
Those who care, teach: Toward sexual orientation equity in academic and clinical training
Y. BarryChungGeorgia State UniversityCatherine J.BrackGeorgia State University

Evident in the narratives of this book as well as existing research and literature is the continuing heterosexist dominant discourse in the counseling professions that creates inequity for lesbian, gay, and bisexual (LGB) persons (Bieschke, Eberz, Bard, & Croteau, 1998; Bieschke, McClanahan, Tozer, Grzegorek, & Park, 2000; Haldeman, 1994; Phillips & Fischer, 1998; Rudolph, 1988). Drawing from the narratives of this book, Bieschke, Croteau, Lark, and Vandiver (Ch. 22) identified three aspects of the heterosexist dominant discourse: overt homonegativity, covert/elusive heterosexism, and silence. They also discussed the existing LGB-affirmative counterdiscourse indicated by these narratives ...

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