1 edition of Higher education and the war found in the catalog.
Higher education and the war
|Statement||edited by T.R. McConnell, Malcolm M. Willey.|
|Series||The annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science -- 231|
|Contributions||McConnell, T. R., Willey, Malcolm M.|
Additional Physical Format: Print version: Burnet, John, Higher education and the war. London, Macmillan and Co., (DLC) Books Music Art & design TV & radio Stage Higher education Read my blips Bush at War by Bob Woodward Simon and Schuster £, pp
Don't Mention the War: The British and the Germans Since by John Ramsden. pp, Little, Brown, £ John Ramsden's book traces . Razor's Edge: The Unofficial History of the Falklands War by Hugh Bicheno pp, Weidenfeld & Nicolson, £ "Depend on it, he who pretends to .
This book tells the compelling saga of American higher education from the founding of Harvard College in to the outbreak of World War most in-depth and authoritative history of the subject available, The History of American Higher Education traces how colleges and universities were shaped by the shifting influences of culture, the emergence of new career opportunities, and the. This is the first volume of a projected two-volume work and carries the narrative up to l The immediate circumstances leading up to secession and the war itself will presumably be dealt with in the second volume. Whether Ashworth will succeed in proving, as he claims, that the civil war was a "bourgeois revolution" remains to be seen.
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―Christopher P. Loss, Associate Professor of Public Policy and Higher Education and History, Vanderbilt University "The 32nd volume of the series Perspectives on the History of Higher Education covers several topics of interest to historians of education and American studies working on the ‘postwar era’ following the Second World : $ Neoliberalism's War on Higher Education: Giroux, Henry A.: : Books.
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Or get business-day shipping on this item for $ (Prices may vary for AK and HI.)Cited by: In the Breakdown of Higher Education, Prof.
John Ellis argues that higher education has strayed far from its original purpose of teaching students how to think, but instead what to think. The cause of this shift, according to Ellis, was the infiltration of leftist/Marxist radicals /5(6).
OCLC Number: Description: vii, pages diagram 24 cm. Contents: The immediate effects of the warSome postwar problems. How the colleges went to war / George F.
Zook. --Facts and figures of colleges at war / Raymond WaltersThe college training programs of the armed services / Malcolm M. WilleyThe Naval School of Military Government and Administration / Schuyler C.
Wallace. The first book to examine the Civil War’s immediate and long-term impact on higher education, "Reconstructing the Campus" begins by tracing college communities’ Not only did thousands of men die on battlefields and millions of slaves become free; cultural institutions reshaped themselves in the context of the war and its aftermath/5.
This timely book examines the complex and varied relations between educational institutions and societies at war.
Drawn from the pages of the Harvard Educational Review, the essays provide multiple perspectives on how educational institutions support and oppose wartime efforts. This is a dense but complete history of higher education from the colonial times to World War II.
Sometimes a bit too complete (e.g. spending two pages on the life of George Whitefield).4/5. Abstract. Virginia Gildersleeve’s prominence and influence in the United States reached its zenith during World War II. She was instrumental in forming public opinion about advanced education for women, women’s places in the armed services, and planning for postwar life and careers.
A sweeping assessment of the state of higher education today from former Harvard president Derek Bok. Higher Education in America is a landmark work--a comprehensive and authoritative analysis of the current condition of our colleges and universities from former Harvard president Derek Bok, one of the nation's most respected education experts.
Sweepingly ambitious in scope, this is a deeply Cited by: As such, this book contributes to the existing literature regarding the history of higher education, a literature that is rich with both quantitative and qualitative cultural studies. Cohen uses the first chapter about the effect of the war on the schools to set the scene for what occurs in.
Here’s the thrust of Henry Giroux’s (American and Canadian scholar and cultural critic) arguments in Neoliberalism's War on Higher Education. In order to function effectively, society needs an informed and socially active citizenry.
After World War II, returning veterans with GI Bill benefits ushered in an era of unprecedented growth that fundamentally altered the meaning, purpose, and structure of higher education. This volume explores the multifaceted and tumultuous transformation of American higher education that occurred between andwhile examining the.
The Peloponnesian War is a riveting subject, for at least two reasons. First, the main ancient source is Thucydides’ History – a masterpiece of lucidity and disenchantment, written during the war itself.
In a year-by-year account, Thucydides sets out the development of the war between Athens and Sparta, and how it involved the rest of Greece.
A new book, The History of American Higher Education: Learning and Culture From the Founding to World War II (Princeton University Press), explores how colleges evolved. The author is Roger L. Geiger, who is distinguished professor of higher education at Pennsylvania State University.
Giroux seamlessly connects neoliberalism with the collapse of public education and the defunding of higher education; the marginalization of labor unions, teachers, academics and intellectuals; opposition to increasing the minimum wage; the spectacle of unemployment, predatory capitalism, student loans and student debt; job out-sourcing, commodification of the environment and public spaces; /5(20).
American higher education is nearly four centuries old. But in the decades after World War II, as government and social support surged and enrollments exploded, the role of colleges and universities in American society changed Geiger provides the most complete and in-depth history of this remarkable transformation, taking readers from the GI Bill and the postwar expansion of.
The book does not, in fact, have a continuous narrative; rather, it’s a hastily slapped-together mix of a half-dozen articles or speeches, some of which are pretty tangential to higher education. In the first two chapters, the “war” on higher education consists of governments (particularly the US government) spending money on the military.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Burnet, John, Higher education and the war. London, Macmillan and Co., (OCoLC) The War on Higher Education. By Stanley Fish Novem they should stop whining and do the dissertations and write the books, and they'll get the jobs -.
Higher Education features contributions from leading scholars from different countries who tackle the problems of teachers as well as students, and of planners as well as administrators.
It presents authoritative overview articles, comparative studies and analyses of particular problems or issues. Many students, African-Americans and women protested against the Vietnam war.
However, in a book destined to become required reading for university students of US foreign policy, Rhodri Jeffreys-Jones explains how, when the Worms faced their antithesis in this revolt of blacks, youth and women, they also found a working-class ally.Higher Education in America is a landmark work — a comprehensive and authoritative analysis of the current condition of our colleges and universities from former Harvard president Derek Bok, one of the nation’s most respected education experts.
Sweepingly ambitious in scope, this is a deeply informed and balanced assessment of the many strengths as well as the weaknesses of American higher.Education at War asserts that the contemporary neoliberal characterization of education and school-based reform is situated within the global political economy that has facilitated growth in the prison and military industrial complex, and simultaneous divestment from education domestically.
Essays examine anti-war projects across the K–