Norms & Nobility: A Treatise on Education

Front Cover
Rowman & Littlefield, 1991 - Education - 167 pages
24 Reviews
The author argues that virtue is the fruit of learning and should be taught in the classroom. The second half of the book includes a proposed curriculum with work ranging from maths, sciences, art, languages, humane letters to physical education and the problems of knowledge and faith.

From inside the book

What people are saying - Write a review

User ratings

5 stars
13
4 stars
7
3 stars
0
2 stars
4
1 star
0

Review: Norms and Nobility: A Treatise on Education

User Review  - Melanie - Goodreads

I have no idea why this book is so highly rated and esteemed in classical education. I confess I didn't quite finish it. I read most of it and I have no idea what it said. So dense, so philosophical ... Read full review

Review: Norms and Nobility: A Treatise on Education

User Review  - Melanie - Goodreads

I have no idea why this book is so highly rated and esteemed in classical education. I confess I didn't quite finish it. I read most of it and I have no idea what it said. So dense, so philosophical ... Read full review

Contents

Chapter
17
A CURRICULUM PROPOSAL WHAT MIGHT HAVE BEEN
107
SOME QUESTIONS AND ASSUMPTIONS
122
Copyright

4 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

About the author (1991)

Hicks is the president of Darlington School in Rome, Georgia.

Bibliographic information