The Philosophy of Education
Never before published, this book features George Herbert Mead’s illuminating lectures on the Philosophy of Education at the University of Chicago during the early 20th century. These lectures provide unique insight into Mead’s educational thought and reveal how his early psychological writings on the social character of meaning and the social origin of reflective consciousness was central in the development of what Mead referred to as his social conception of education. The introduction to the book provides an overview of Mead’s educational thought and places it against the wider social, intellectual, and historical background of modern educational concepts.
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SoCalled Education in Lower Animals
Play Initiation and Cult The Origin
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abstract activity aesthetic image aesthetic object aesthetic phase analysis animal answer arises Aristotle arose artistic attitude Babylonia belief bring carried character Charles Hubbard Judd Chicago child conception consciousness of meaning construction cult and myth definite Dewey distant object element emotional value essential experience explanation expression feeling function Galileo George Frederick Stout George Herbert Mead gesture give Greek Hesiod ideas important individual instinctive intellectual involves James Rowland Angell John Dewey Josiah Royce language learner lectures magic material Mead Mead's method movement mythology nature organization original typescript Parmenides philosophy of education present primitive problem psychology reaction reality recognize reference reflective consciousness relation relationship represents response scientific scientific method sense sensuous content sensuous object sensuous whole set free simple social situation Socrates stage stimulus storytelling symbol technique tendency Thales theory thing thinking thought tion Wilhelm Wundt Wundt