Includes bibliographical references (p. 253-290) and index.
|LC Classifications||LA217.2 .A76 1995|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 304 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||304|
|ISBN 10||0791427218, 0791427226|
|LC Control Number||95004243|
Without recourse to esoteric jargon, Democracy and the Arts of Schooling shows why test scores are less significant than the quality of the experiences students have in school. When that quality is high - when it has the richness and the absorbing character we associate with the aesthetic - then learning takes place. \/span>\"@ en \/a> ; \u00A0. Book Reviews Democracy and the Arts of Schooling by Donald Arnstine. Albany: State University of New York Press, pp. $ Seymour B. Sarason Yale University In my book of the year was Kenneth Wilson's Redesigning Educa-tion. Writing this review as I am in mid-December, , my choice for the year is Arnstine's book. Book Description. The struggle to establish more democratic education pedagogies has a long history in the politics of mainstream education. This book argues for the significance of the creative arts in the establishment of social justice in education, using examples drawn from a selection of contemporary case studies including Japanese applied drama, Palestinian teacher education and Room In this book, written in , Dewey tries to criticize and expand on the educational philosophies of Rousseau and Plato. Dewey's ideas were seldom adopted in America's public schools, although a number of his prescriptions have been continually advocated by those who have had to teach in them.4/5(96).
Democracy and Education: An Introduction to the Philosophy of Education is a book by John Dewey. Synopsis. In Democracy and Education, Dewey argues that the primary ineluctable facts of the birth and death of each one of the constituent members in a social group determine the necessity of education. On one hand, there is the contrast. John Dewey’s Democracy and Education addresses the challenge of providing quality public education in a democratic society. In this classic work Dewey calls for the complete renewal of public education, arguing for the fusion of vocational and contemplative studies in education and for the necessity of universal education for the advancement of self and society.5/5(1). Democracy’s Schools documents the advance in our understanding of early schooling in the United States, and points to directions for further exploration." (John L. Rury, University of Kansas Journal of Interdisciplinary History) "There is much about Democracy's Schools to appreciate. Neem has immersed himself in a wide array of archival s: 5. Buy Creativity and Democracy in Education: Practices and politics of learning through the arts (Routledge Research in Education Policy and Politics) 1 by Adams, Jeff, Owens, Allan (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Jeff Adams, Allan Owens.
Democracy is a highly desirable but contested concept in education. However, little is known about how current and future educators perceive, experience and relate to democracy, which could have a. Scores of democracy books have appeared in the last few years, but none so illuminating of the essential connections between democracy and education as this one. In a set of remarkably coherent and helpful essays, the authors offer powerful ideas and practical suggestions to theorists, practitioners, and policy makers alike.?Gary D Fenstermacher, professor of education, University of Arizona. In particular he considers the relevance of differing interpretations of democracy to the following questions: the defence of selection, the extension of private education, the function of education as an instrument of oppression, the democratisation of educational institutions, and the development of a form of specifically political education. Democracy and Education: An Introduction to the Philosophy of Education By John Dewey Preface: THE following pages embody an endeavor to detect and state the ideas implied in a democratic society and to apply these ideas to the problems of the enterprise of education.