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1512 results

Article

Schools Need Support - Not Simplistic Criticism - from Montessorians

Available from: University of Connecticut Libraries - American Montessori Society Records

Publication: Public School Montessorian, vol. 4, no. 3

Pages: 6

Public Montessori

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Language: English

ISSN: 1071-6246

Archival Material Or Collection

Box 15, Folder 16 - Notes, ca. 1929-1948 - "Criticisms"; "The Prophet Child"

Available from: Seattle University

Edwin Mortimer Standing - Biographic sources, Edwin Mortimer Standing - Writings

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Language: English

Archive: Seattle University, Lemieux Library and McGoldrick Learning Commons, Special Collections

Article

Noted Italian Has Word to Say to Hyatt: Mme. Montessori Thinks Superintendent's Criticism Is Result of Ignorance

Available from: ProQuest - Historical Newspapers

Publication: San Francisco Chronicle (San Francisco, California)

Pages: 7

Americas, Maria Montessori - Biographic sources, North America, United States of America

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Abstract/Notes: Replying to the criticism of State Superintendent of Public Instruction Edward Hyatt that her system is "an emotional fad," doomed to extinction like the "dodo," fit only for the "downtrodden babies of Europe," and after all, just the same old methods of instruction "under a new and fascinating name," Dr. Maria Montessori, the famous Italian educator, yesterday spoke lightly of "ignorance" and "refusals to investigate" as being responsible for such language. Through Miss Helen Parkhurst, teacher in the Montessori model school at the Palace of Education, acting as her interpreter, Dr. Montessori said: "I do not care to answer Superintendent Hyatt, except to say that criticisms of this sort ordinarily come from persons who know nothing of the method and who have not availed themselves of the opportunity afforded here at this time to investigate its workings. Pioneer methods always meet with opposition, especially from thos who are using antiquated methods and hate to give them up."

Language: English

Article

Montessori Method: Some Recent Criticisms

Available from: HathiTrust

Publication: World's Work (London), vol. 22, no. 128

Pages: 158-161

Montessori method of education - Criticism, interpretation, etc.

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Language: English

Book

María Montessori: exposición y crítica de sus métodos de educación y enseñanza [Maria Montessori: exposition and criticism of her methods of education and teaching]

Available from: Biblioteca Digital del Patrimonio Iberoamericano

Europe, Southern Europe, Spain

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Abstract/Notes: Includes a section of blue-tone photographs at the end of the volume.

Language: Spanish

Published: Madrid, Spain: El Magisterio Español, 1915

Book Section

Introduction of Montessori Education and its Criticism

Book Title: The History of Japanese Nursery

Pages: 161-180

Asia, Early childhood care and education, Early childhood education, East Asia, Japan, Montessori method of education - Criticism, interpretation, etc.

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Language: Japanese

Published: Tokyo, Japan: Froebel-Kan, 1969

Volume: 3

Article

Hyatt Ignorant Montessori Answer to Criticism

Available from: California Digital Newspaper Collection

Publication: San Francisco Call and Post (San Francisco, California)

Pages: 5

Americas, Edward Hyatt - Biographic sources, Maria Montessori - Biographic sources, Montessori method of education - Criticism, interpretation, etc., Montessori schools, North America, United States of America

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Language: English

Book

Montessoris pedagogiska imperium: Kulturkritik och politik i mellankrigstidens Montessorirörelse [Montessori's educational empire: Cultural criticism and politics in the Montessori movement of the interwar period]

Maria Montessori - Biographic sources, Montessori method of education - History

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Abstract/Notes: Under 1900-talets första decennier vann den italienska läkaren Maria Montessori berömmelse som pedagogisk förnyare. Den frihetliga andan och mönstergilla disciplinen i hennes förskolor och skolor slog omvärlden med häpnad. Men Montessori skulle inte bara lansera en ny pedagogik. Under mellankrigstiden, när hennes metod fick stort genomslag internationellt, påtog hon sig rollen som kulturkritisk rörelseledare. Med paroller om barnets frigörelse och samhällets rekonstruktion värvade rörelsen många entusiastiska anhängare. I dåtida press talades det om montessorism i liknande ordalag som man talade om feminism, freudianism och marxism. Förväntningarna på vad montessorismen skulle kunna åstadkomma också utanför skolportarna var höga. I Montessoris pedagogiska imperium belyser Christine Quarfood, utifrån ett omfattande historiskt källmaterial, Montessorirörelsen som kulturkritisk och opinionsbildande strömning. Boken lyfter fram det mångfasetterade i rörelsens budskap, utöver den psykopedagogiska tematiken också den politiskt och socialt laddade problematik kring makt- och auktoritetsfrågor, krig och fred som adresseras i rörelsens skrifter. Huvudfokus ligger på mottagandet i de länder där rörelsen fick störst genomslag, USA vid tiden kring första världskriget, England under 1920-talet, samt Mussolinis Italien, där Montessorirörelsen fick fascistregimens stöd från 1926 till 1934. / During the first decades of the 20th century, the Italian physician Maria Montessori gained fame as an educational innovator. The liberal spirit and exemplary discipline of her preschools and schools amazed the outside world. But Montessori would not just launch a new pedagogy. During the interwar period, when her method had a major impact internationally, she took on the role of culturally critical movement leader. With slogans about the child's liberation and the reconstruction of society, the movement recruited many enthusiastic supporters. In the press of that time, Montessori was spoken of in similar terms as feminism, Freudianism, and Marxism. Expectations of what Montessori could achieve outside the school gates were high. In Montessori's educational empire, Christine Quarfood, based on extensive historical source material, highlights the Montessori movement as a culturally critical and opinion-forming current. The book highlights the multifaceted in the movement's message, in addition to the psychopedagogical theme also the politically and socially charged issues around power and authority issues, war and peace that are addressed in the movement's writings. The main focus is on reception in the countries where the movement had the greatest impact, the United States during the First World War, England in the 1920s, and Mussolini's Italy, where the Montessori movement received the support of the fascist regime from 1926 to 1934.

Language: Swedish

Published: Göteborg, Sweden: Daidalos, 2017

ISBN: 978-91-7173-512-6

Book Section

Montessori with Culturally Disadvantaged: A Cognitive-Developmental Interpretation of Some Research Findings

Book Title: Montessori Schools in America: Historical, Philosophical, and Empirical Research Perspectives

Pages: 169-180

African American community, Americas, Montessori method of education - Criticism, interpretation, etc., North America, United States of America

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Abstract/Notes: This article was originally published as an entry in Early Education, eds. R. D. Hess and R. M. Bear (Chicago: Aldine, 1968), p. 105-118.

Language: English

Published: Lexington, Massachusetts: Ginn Custom Pub., 1983

Edition: 2nd ed.

ISBN: 0-536-04367-1

Book Section

Montessori with the Culturally Disadvantaged: A Cognitive-Developmental Interpretation and Some Research Findings

Available from: Taylor and Francis Online

Book Title: Early Formal Education: Current Theory, Research, and Practice

Pages: 105-118

African American community, African Americans, Americas, Montessori method of education - Criticism, interpretation, etc., North America, United States of America

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Abstract/Notes: This chapter describes a small research project evaluating the effects of a Montessori pre-school program upon the cognitive development of a group of Negro children from families in the Aid to Dependent Children category. The program has involved bringing a group of these children into classrooms for middle-class children in a parent-organized Montessori school in Hyde Park. Glen Nimnicht reports that the New Nursery School project at Colorado State College has also found some decreases in IQ in permissive non-integrated classroom programs for culturally disadvantaged children. During the summer, three Head Start classrooms were held in the Ancona Montessori School in the context of a general summer school program. Two of the classrooms were integrated: they were composed of half Head Start children, half middle-class children. The children of average IQ on first testing increased as much as did the children of low IQ on first testing.

Language: English

Published: New York: Routledge, 2017

Edition: 1st

ISBN: 978-1-351-31268-4 978-1-138-52252-7

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