Recovering Black storytelling in qualitative research:
- Toliver, S. R. (2022, July 12). For Black kids who dare to dream themselves heroes. Solarpunk Magazine, Issue 4, 67–70.
- Toliver, S. R. (2022, May 18). Letter of encouragement.
- Toliver, S. R. (2021, Aug 8). Combatting dreams deferred in English language arts.
- Toliver, S. R. (2021, Feb 5). Learning from the ancestors: Or, we’ve been here before.
- Toliver, S. R. (2020, Sept 4). Black like me, a 2020 story.
- Toliver, S. R. (2020, Aug 27). ‘Project Power’ delves into the scientific exploitation of Black women’s bodies.
- Toliver, S. R. (2020, Aug 19). Of monsters and saviors, or Black women in the United States.
- Toliver, S. R. (2019). Build your stack: Ensuring Black girls’ access to science fiction.
- Toliver, S. R. (2019). On the history (and Future) of YA and speculative fiction by Black women: Stephanie Toliver on not deferring the dream of Black girls being Represented in YASF.
- Toliver, S. R. (2018, Aug 31). The unbearable darkness of privilege and why the Wall Street Journal needs to leave our literature alone.
- Toliver, S. R. (2019, Feb 2). Old or new, here’s why we need to critique problematic texts.
- Toliver, S. R. (2018, May 21). A pleasure to burn: A message from ‘Fahrenheit 451’ to the people of 2018.
- Toliver, S. R. (2018, March 12). http://www.yawednesday.com/blog/what-do-a-wrinkle-in-time-huffpost-and-ya-summit-in-las-vegas-have-in-common-s-r-toliver [web log post].
- Toliver, S. R. (2018, March 10). https://www.huffingtonpost.com/entry/opinion-toliver-black-wrinkle-in-time_us_5aa2de37e4b07047bec65dcf?epd
- Toliver, S. R., & Timmons-Long, L. (2023). Who’s afraid of the dark? Myth, joy, healing, and trauma in Tracey Deon’s Legendborn. The Alan Review.
- Toliver, S. R. (2023). It’ll take a nation of millions to stop our dreams: Extending BlackCrit through Afrofuturism. Journal for Multicultural Education.
- Toliver, S. R. (2023). Monstrous others: Black girl refusal in Afrofuturist young adult literature. Women’s Studies.
- Toliver, S.R. (2022). “Dreamland”: Black girls saying and creating space through fantasy worlds. Girlhood Studies.
- Toliver, S. R. (2022). “Weird is normal”: A womanist discourse analysis of Black girl nerd’s community building. Equity & Excellence in Education.
- Toliver, S. R., & Hadley, H. (2021). Ca(n)non fodder no more: Disrupting common arguments that support a canonical empire. Journal of Language and Literacy Education, 17(2), 1–28.
- Gilliam, E., & Toliver, S.R. (2021). Black feminist wondaland: Reckoning, celebrating, and reclaiming joy in higher education. Journal of Effective Teaching in Higher Education.
- Toliver, S. R. (2021). Freedom dreaming in a broken world: The Black radical imagination in Black girls’ science fiction stories. Research in the Teaching of English, 56(1), 85-106..
- Toliver, S.R., & Hadley, H. (2021) Rhetorically speaking: On white preservice teachers’ failure to imagine an anti-racist English education. English Teaching: Practice and Critique.
- Toliver, S.R. (2020). “I desperately need visions of Black people thriving”: Emancipating the fantastic through Black women’s words. Journal of Adolescent and Adult Literacy.
- Toliver, S.R. (2020). Can I get a witness?: Speculative fiction as testimony and counterstory. Journal of Literacy Research, 52(4), 507-529.
- Toliver, S.R. (2020). “We wouldn’t have the same connection”: Using read-alouds to build community with Black girls. Voices from the Middle, 27(4), 24-27.
- Toliver, S.R. (2020). Afrocarnival: Celebrating Black bodies and critiquing oppressive bodies in Afrofuturist literature. Children’s Literature in Education, 52(1), 132–148
- Toliver, S.R. (2019). Breaking binaries: #BlackGirlMagic and the Black ratchet imagination. Journal of Language and Literacy Education, 15(1), 1-26.
- Toliver, S.R. & Miller, K. (2019). (Re)Writing reality: Using science fiction to analyze the world. English Journal, 108(3), 51-59
- Toliver, S.R. (2018). Alterity and innocence: The hunger games, Rue, and Black girl adultification. Journal of Children’s Literature, 44(2), 4-15.
- Toliver, S.R. (2018). Imagining new hopescapes: Expanding Black girl’s windows and mirrors. Research on Diversity in Youth Literature, 1(1), article 3.
- Lewis Ellison, T., & Toliver, S.R. (2018). (CHAT)ting at home: A family’s activity theory system. Voices from the Middle, 25(3), 35-40.
- Toliver, S.R. (2017). Unlocking the cage: Empowering literacy representations in Netflix’ Luke Cage series. Journal of Adolescent and Adult Literacy, 61(6), 621-630.
- Thomas, E.E., Griffin, A., & Toliver, S.R. (2023). Intersectionality and discourse analysis. In M. Hanford & J. P. Gee (Eds.), The Routledge Handbook of Discourse Analysis (2nd ed., pp. 217 – 230). Routledge.
- Toliver, S.R. (2023). In search of my mother’s stories: (Re)membering endarkened storywork. In B.Bickel, R. Irwin, & R. Siegesmund (Eds.), Arts-Based Educational Research Trajectories: Career Reflections by Authors of Outstanding Dissertations (pp. 13–21). Springer.
- Toliver, S.R. (2021). Beyond the problem: Afrofuturism as an alternative to realistic fiction in content analyses of Black girl literature. In M. Haddix, G. Muhammad, & D. Price-Dennis (Eds.), Black Girl Literacies Collective Volume.
- Toliver, S.R. (2021). Decolonizing reader response: Critically analyzing Black female YA Speculative fiction alongside the author-produced epitext. In S. Witte, M. Gross, and D. Latham (Eds.) Literacy Engagement through Epitextual Analysis.
- Toliver, S.R. (2020). Eliminating extermination; fostering existence: Diverse dystopian fiction and female adolescent identity. In R. Fitzsimmons & C. Wilson (Eds.), Beyond the blockbusters: Themes and trends in contemporary young adult literature. University of Mississippi Press.