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87 results

Book

Luigi Credaro e la Rivista pedagogica (1908-1939)

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Language: Italian

Published: Roma, Italy: Tipolitografia Pioda, 2000

Series: La Mediazione pedagogica : contributi storico-pedagogici

Article

✓ Peer Reviewed

Rewriting Wundtian Psychology: Luigi Credaro and the Psychology in Rome

Available from: APA PsycNet

Publication: History of Psychology, vol. 25, no. 4

Pages: 342-366

Europe, Italy, Luigi Credaro - Biographic sources, Luigi Credaro - Philosophy, Maria Montessori - Biographic sources, Maria Montessori - Philosophy, Sante de Sanctis - Biographic sources, Sante de Sanctis - Philosophy, Southern Europe, Wilhelm Wundt - Biographic sources, Wilhelm Wundt - Philosophy

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Abstract/Notes: After Rome became the capital of Italy in 1871, prestigious scientists arrived at the University of Rome. One of these scholars was the pedagogical philosopher Luigi Credaro (1860-1939). He was one of the rare Italian students of Wilhelm Wundt (1832-1920) when he went to Leipzig and attended the Institute for Experimental Psychology in the academic year 1887-1888. There he also followed the pedagogical seminars and considered the usefulness of establishing sections of practical pedagogy in Italian magisterium schools, which were teacher-training institutions. In 1904, he founded in Rome the Scuola Pedagogica (Pedagogical School). Through the school, Credaro proposed the concept of a scientific pedagogy based on the application of the results of experimental sciences in the educational field. We can suppose that this approach influenced the first generation of Italian scholars interested in experimental psychology in Rome, in particular Sante De Sanctis (1862-1935) and Maria Montessori (1870-1952). The article thus considers the hypothesis of the formation of a so-called Roman school of psychology, which created in the field of pedagogy a ground on which to develop its research and applications. It should be noted that Credaro devoted himself to the potential applications of experimental psychology in the context of the modernization of the liberal states of the 20th century. Specifically, scientific pedagogy constituted a field of application and development for Roman psychology. At the end, the foundation of psychology in Rome was influenced by a particular version of the Wundtian psychology promoted by his pupil Credaro.

Language: English

DOI: 10.1037/hop0000219

ISSN: 1939-0610, 1093-4510

Book Section

Il controverso rapporto con Luigi Credaro

Book Title: Il Destino di Maria Montessori: Promozioni, Rielaborazioni, Censure, Opposizioni al Metodo [The Fate of Maria Montessori: Promotions, Reworking, Censorship, and Opposition to the Method]

Pages: 62-93

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Language: Italian

Published: Rome, Italy: Fefè Editore, 2019

ISBN: 978-88-949471-5-1

Series: Pagine Vere , 42

Article

✓ Peer Reviewed

Giuliana Sorge, Luigia Tincani e la diffusione del metodo Montessori / Giuliana Sorge, Luigia Tincani and Dissemination of Montessori Method

Available from: Rivista di Storia dell’Educazione

Publication: Rivista di Storia dell’Educazione, vol. 8, no. 2

Pages: 83-95

Aldo Agazzi - Biographic sources, Europe, Giuliana Sorge - Biographic sources, Italy, Luigia Tincani - Biographic sources, Maria Montessori - Biographic sources, Montessori method of education, Montessori movement, Southern Europe

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Abstract/Notes: Giuliana Sorge (1903-1987) was one of Maria Montessori’s closest disciples. Many parts of her life are linked to the alternating vicissitudes of the spread of the Method in Italy. She is personally involved at the time of the breakdown of the relation between Maria Montessori and fascism. We find her in the immediate postwar period engaged in the reconstruction of the Montessori National Institution and in the dissemination of the Method in Italy. To do this, she weaves a network of relations with exponents of the political and ecclesiastical world assisted by the friendship of Luigia Tincani, a Catholic, Montessori’s friend, founder of what will become the Free University Maria SS. Assunta and a religious congregation. This emerges from an unpublished correspondence between these two women, which also contains interesting news relating to the hostility of prof. Aldo Agazzi towards the spread of the Montessori Method.

Language: Italian

DOI: 10.36253/rse-10374

ISSN: 2532-2818

Article

La Casa dei Bambini Francesco Luigi nell'Istituto Principessa Maria di Piemonte a Livorno

Available from: Atlante Montessori

Publication: Montessori: rivista bimestrale dell'Opera Montessori, vol. 1, no. 6

Pages: 351-355

Europe, Italy, Southern Europe

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Abstract/Notes: Includes photograph(s)

Language: Italian

Article

L'asilo montessoriano Angiolella di Luigia di Scauri

Publication: L'Idea Montessori: organo dell'Opera Nazionale Montessori, vol. 1

Pages: 13

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Language: Italian

Article

Luigi Sturzo e Maria Montessori

Publication: Redenzione (Ordine di S. Maria della Mercede)

Pages: 93

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Language: Italian

Article

Sturzo don Luigi di ritorno dalle Americhe

Publication: L'Opinione delle libertà, no. 37

Pages: ?

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Language: Italian

Article

Luigi Volpicelli, La scoperta del bambino [review]

Publication: Scuola e città: mensile di problemi educativi e di politica scolastica, vol. 10, no. 7-8

Pages: 372

Book reviews

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Language: Italian

ISSN: 0036-9853

Report

The Possibility of Public Montessori Schools: Examining the Montessori philosophy and its prospect in American public schools

Available from: Vanderbilt University Institutional Repository

Americas, Montessori method of education - Criticism, interpretation, etc., North America, Public Montessori, United States of America

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Abstract/Notes: In an effort to explore the ways in which Montessori curriculum and public schools are cooperative or mutually exclusive, I will examine the principles of the Montessori philosophy as set forth by Dr. Maria Montessori in the areas of learners and learning, the learning environment, the curriculum and instructional strategies, and student assessment. After examining these sectors of the Montessori method, I will discuss theoretical possibilities in adapting the Montessori method to the American public school system in the early 21st century. For the purpose of this paper, I will refer to the author of the Montessori method, as "Dr. Montessori" and call the general method or portions thereof as "Montessori."

Language: English

Published: Nashville, Tennessee, 2007

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