Moral Education (Google eBook)
18 lectures by an influential theorist who discusses school as an appropriate setting for moral education. A pioneer of sociology, Durkheim explains the first element in fostering morality as the development of a sense of discipline, followed by a willingness to behave in accordance with collective interest, and a sense of autonomy.
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Discipline and the Psychology of the Child
r0 The Discipline of the School
The Use of Punishment in the School
and Teaching the Sciences
A. T. Mahan action adult altogether altruism artiﬁcial attached authority autonomy become behavior character child collective completely conceived conceming conception conduct conscience consciousness consequently constitute contrary corporal punishment Dave Phillips deﬁnite develop duty E. A. Wallis Budge effect elements of morality everything existence expressed extemal extent fact feeling ﬁnd ﬁrst Fletcher Pratt fulﬁll function goal GUSTAV STICKLEY habits human ideal ideas illustrations impersonal imposed inclinations individual inﬁnite inﬂuence intellectual intemal justiﬁed kind leam limits living longer matter ment mental mind moral character moral education moral rules nature necessary nonetheless object obligation organized Otto Rank ourselves person physical pleasure precisely principle punishment reality reason reﬂection religious result sacriﬁce satisﬁed school discipline scientiﬁc selﬁsh sense sentiments signiﬁcance simple social society speciﬁc spirit of discipline sui generis teacher tendencies things tion understand word
Page 13 - for those necessary advances. He must be on his guard against transmitting the moral gospel of our elders as a sort of closed book. On the contrary, he must excite in them a desire to add a few lines of their own, and give them the tools to satisfy this legitimate ambition.
Page 10 - barrier which keeps violators at arm's length, just as the religious domain is protected from the reach of the profane. It is a sacred domain. All the things it comprises are as if invested with a particular dignity that raises them above our empirical individuality, and that confers upon them a sort of