Inexcusable Omissions: Clarence Karier and the Critical Tradition in History of Education Scholarship

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Karen Graves, Timothy Richard Glander, Christine Mary Shea
P. Lang, 2001 - Education - 313 pages
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This book explores the work of Clarence Karier & his impact on critical scholarship in the history of U. S. education. Twenty authors contribute essays that examine Karier's influence on the study of a wide range of issues central to the field, articulate the theoretical approaches that have guided Karier's inquire, & engage the reader in biographical reflection. The essays converge on the complexities of new liberal social & educational theory & the impact that these ideas have had on the development of the American public school system. This is the landscape of the humanity & legacy of Clarence Karier as a historian of democracy's conscience & one of its most committed educators.

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Contents

Meeting Clarence Karier in the 1960s
19
Freud Karier and the Therapeutic State
79
Clarence Karier on War Race and Other Dynamics
89
Copyright

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About the author (2001)

The Editors: Karen Graves is Associate Professor of Education at Denison University in Granville, Ohio. Her publications include Girls' Schooling during the Progressive Era: From Female Scholar to Domesticated Citizen. Timothy Glander is Associate Professor of Education and Chair of the Department of Education at Rockhurst University in Kansas City, Missouri. He is the author of Origins of Mass Communications Research during the American Cold War: Educational Effects and Contemporary Implications. Christine Shea is Associate Professor of Education at East Carolina University. Her publications in social foundations of education include The New Servants of Power: A Critique of the 1980s School Reform Movement.

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