Patricians, Professors, and Public Schools: The Origins of Modern Educational Thought in America
BRILL, 01.04.1994 - 273 Seiten
This is a new interpretation of late nineteenth and early twentieth century educational policy in the United States. Chapter-length studies of leading reformers argue that their reservations about economic growth best explain the changes they promoted.
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CHAPTER ONE THE LATE NINETEENTH CENTURY CONFRONTS THE COMMON SCHOOL TRADITION
LIMITED GROWTH EDUCATION AND THE DEFENSE OF CASTE
CHARLES FRANCIS ADAMS JR AND JOHN PHILBRICK
FROM THE WORKINGMANS SCHOOL TO THE ETHICS OF NEIGHBORHOOD 18761900
FROM THE LABOR QUESTION TO TEACHERS COLLEGE
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Patricians, Professors, and Public Schools: The Origins of Modern ...
Allan Stanley Horlick
Eingeschränkte Leseprobe - 1994
activity Adams Adler American Annual Report argued argument become believed Blair Boston Bourne Butler chapter Charles Francis Adams Chicago child cities common school curriculum democratic Dewey's Diane Ravitch discussion E. L. Godkin earlier early economic Education Association educational reform efforts elite especially Ethical Culture example existing feared Felix Adler force Geoffrey Blodgett Gilded Age growth Harris History hoped human ideal ideas immigrant important increased industrial education influence institutions intellectual interest Jacksonian John Dewey kind labor Langerfeld learning Mann manual training mind moral movement Mugwumps National Education Association nature Nicholas Murray Butler nineteenth century noted offered opportunity organization patricians Philbrick political population position problem progress public schools question Republican Review role school reform school system scientific seemed sense society superintendent teaching thinking tion trade traditional University urban values vocational education workers wrote York young