Dr. Wylie is an assistant professor in the Education Division at Chaminade University. He teaches elementary and secondary instructional methods, classroom assessment, and educational reform. His research is focused on teacher education, critical pedagogy, and popular culture. Dr. Wylie is an active member of the National Council for the Social Studies, serving as a member of the Issues-Centered Education Community and in the House of Delegates.
Ph.D. Social Studies Education, Teachers College, Columbia University
M.A. Social Studies Education, University of Central Florida
B.S. Computer Information Systems, Missouri State University
Marri, A. R., Wylie, S., Shand, R., Grolnick, M., Huth, T., & Kuklis, L. (2013). Teaching the federal budget, debt, and deficit through civics courses. Social Studies Research and Practice, 8(2), 83-112.
Wylie, S. (2012). Uncovering and destabilizing heteronormative narratives in world history textbooks. In H. Hickman & B. Porfilio (Eds.), The new politics of the textbook: Problematizing the portrayal of marginalized groups in textbooks (pp. 129-148). Rotterdam, The Netherlands: Sense Publishers.
Selected Conferences, Talks and Speaking Engagements
Wylie, S., Shuttleworth, J. (2015). A New Wild: Issues-Centered Sustainability Education through Documentary Film. Presentation at the annual conference of the National Council for the Social Studies, New Orleans, LA.
Previte, M., Evans, R., Koeppen, K., Wylie, S., Jorgensen, G., Shuttleworth, J., Gardner, A. (2015). You’ve Got Issues… You Just Didn’t Know It! Presentation at the annual conference of the National Council for the Social Studies, New Orleans, LA.
Wylie, S., Mungur, A. (2014). Dangerous Minds, Dead Poets, and Democratic Education in the Movies. Presentation at the annual conference of the National Council for the Social Studies, Boston, MA.
Wylie, S. (2013). Examining power structures through the co-construction of curriculum in social studies teacher education. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the College and University Faculty Assembly of the National Council for the Social Studies, St. Louis, MO.