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by Barbara Finkelstein,William Reese,Herbert M. Kliebard
Download Schooled to Work: Vocationalism and the American Curriculum, 1876-1946 fb2
Schools & Teaching
  • Author:
    Barbara Finkelstein,William Reese,Herbert M. Kliebard
  • ISBN:
    0807738662
  • ISBN13:
    978-0807738665
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Teachers College Press; 1999 edition (April 9, 1999)
  • Pages:
    312 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Schools & Teaching
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1281 kb
  • ePUB format
    1875 kb
  • DJVU format
    1572 kb
  • Rating:
    4.8
  • Votes:
    848
  • Formats:
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This is a fine history tracing vocationalism in the American educational system. Kliebard was perhaps the best historian of America's educational system and his schooled to work demonstrates this quite well.

This is a fine history tracing vocationalism in the American educational system. An excelllent history by a historian who sets the standard for educational curriculum historians. One person found this helpful. This item: Schooled to Work: Vocationalism and the American Curriculum, 1876-1946.

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Schooled to Work book.

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Harvey Kantor, and Robert Lowe. Harvey Kantor and Robert Lowe, "Vocationalism Reconsidered," American Journal of Education 109, no. 1 (No. 2000): 125-142. Of all published articles, the following were the most read within the past 12 months. Understanding How Structure and Agency Influence Education Policy Implementation and Organizational Change. Rigby et al. The Role of Teacher Leadership in How Principals Influence Classroom Instruction and Student Learning. Sebastian et al. The Aim and Scope of Civics.

Schooled to Work: Vocationalism and the American Curriculum, 1876-1946. New York: Teachers College Press, 1999. Universiteit Gent/Vrije Universiteit Brussels.

This books ( Schooled to Work: Vocationalism and the American Curriculum, 1876-1946 (Reflective History Series) ) Made by Herbert M. Kliebard About Books Schooled to Work Tracing the evolution of job training as an educational ideal, Kliebard analyzes the construction of vocationalism through three stages. In the first, manual training is promoted as a pedagogical reform and moral corrective.

A trenchant interpretation of the rise of vocational education. More by Herbert M. Kliebard. Forging the American Curriculum.

book by Herbert M. A trenchant interpretation of the rise of vocational education.

Kliebard, Herbert . Honest Sweat': Manual Training and the American Work Ethic, 1876-1905"; (2) "Fitting Youth 'For Their Life-Work': From Manual Training to Vocational Training, 1895-1912"; (3) "'A Colossal Advantage': Manual Training in Milwaukee, 1883-1906" (co-authored by Carol Judy Kean); (4) "Let the 'Goose' Waddle and the 'Eagle' Soar: Vocational Training in Milwaukee

Kliebard, Herbert M. Schooled to Work: Vocationalism and the American Curriculum, 1876–1946.

Kliebard, Herbert M. The Work of British Medical Women in Serbia during and after the First World War, in Black Lambs and Grey Falcons: Women Travellers in the Balkans, ed. John B. Allcock and Antonia Young, 71–89. New York: Berghahn, 2000. Cite this chapter as: Sobe . 2009) American Philanthropy and Reconstruction in Europe after World War I: Bringing the West to Serbia. eds) American Post-Conflict Educational Reform. Palgrave Macmillan, New York.

In this trenchant interpretation of the rise of vocational education, Herbert M. Kliebard explains how Americans turned to public schools for answers to the problems of an increasingly urban, industrial society. Tracing the evolution of job training as an educational ideal, Kliebard analyzes the construction of vocationalism through three overlapping but distinctive stages. In the first stage, manual training is promoted as a pedagogical reform and moral corrective. In the second stage, vocational training for the new industrial workplace emerges as a major component of the American curriculum and contributes to its bifurcation. In the final stage, preparation to enter the workforce begins to eclipse other educational purposes. Concluding with a Deweyan critique of vocationalism, this book offers a much-needed perspective with which to view current debates about the meaning of public education and the transition from “school to work.”