Arts and Humanities in the City is an elective offered in the Barnard Education Program that focuses on critical literacy, digital storytelling, and ways to use New York City as a resource for teaching the Arts and Humanities in grades K–12. Then, using digital storytelling, students unpack their critical literacy stories to understand the experiences that undergird their visions of teaching and learning. The students connect their discussion of stereotypes to how they might function as “social ghosts” or “concealed stories” by creating attributional ambiguity, self-fulfilling prophecies, self-stereotyping, or stereotype threat situations. At the Museum of the City of New York students circulate through the exhibits and photograph images that represent resistance stories, youth resistance stories, social justice art, and social justice art in a public space. Across final reflections we see how students embrace a narrative view of the world that requires the telling of one’s story and listening to the stories of others.