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  • 1 of 1 copy available at Kirtland Community College.

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Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Status Due Date
Kirtland Community College Library LB 875 .D494 1997 30775305476351 General Collection Available -

Record details

  • ISBN: 0684838281 (pbk.)
  • ISBN: 9780684838281 (pbk.)
  • Physical Description: print
    91 p. ; 18 cm.
  • Edition: 1st Touchstone ed.
  • Publisher: New York : Simon & Schuster, 1997, c1938.

Content descriptions

General Note: "A Touchstone book."
Formatted Contents Note: 1. Traditional vs. progressive education -- 2. The need of a theory of experience -- 3. Criteria of experience -- 4. Social control -- 5. The nature of freedom -- 6. The meaning of purpose -- 7. Progressive organization of subject-matter -- 8. Experience : the means and goal of education.
Subject: Experience
Education Philosophy

Syndetic Solutions - Summary for ISBN Number 0684838281
Experience and Education
Experience and Education
by Dewey, John; Dewey, John
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Summary

Experience and Education


Experience and Educationis the best concise statement on education ever published by John Dewey, the man acknowledged to be the pre-eminent educational theorist of the twentieth century. Written more than two decades after Democracy and Education(Dewey's most comprehensive statement of his position in educational philosophy), this book demonstrates how Dewey reformulated his ideas as a result of his intervening experience with the progressive schools and in the light of the criticisms his theories had received. Analysing both "traditional" and "progressive" education, Dr. Dewey here insists that neither the old nor the new education is adequate and that each is miseducative because neither of them applies the principles of a carefully developed philosophy of experience. Many pages of this volume illustrate Dr. Dewey's ideas for a philosophy of experience and its relation to education. He particularly urges that all teachers and educators looking for a new movement in education should think in terms of the deeped and larger issues of education rather than in terms of some divisive "ism" about education, even such an "ism" as "progressivism." His philosophy, here expressed in its most essential, most readable form, predicates an American educational system that respects all sources of experience, on that offers a true learning situation that is both historical and social, both orderly and dynamic.
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