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80 results

Article

✓ Peer Reviewed

Beginning to Implement the Reggio Philosophy

Available from: JSTOR

Publication: Young Children, vol. 53, no. 5

Pages: 20-25

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Language: English

ISSN: 0044-0728

Article

Preparing for Life: Montessori's Philosophy of Sensory Education

Publication: Montessori Life, vol. 5, no. 3

Pages: 24–27

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Language: English

ISSN: 1054-0040

Article

The Outsider Part Two: The Light of Montessori v. the Gloom of Philosophy

Publication: Montessori Courier, vol. 4, no. 1

Pages: 20–21, 26

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Language: English

ISSN: 0959-4108

Conference Paper

Teaching the "Ineducable": The Impact of Sensationalist Philosophy on Educational Thought and Practice

Annual Meeting of the American Educational Research Association

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Abstract/Notes: The paper traces the influence of theories of J. Locke, J. Rousseau and the Abbe de Condillac on the development of educational programs for persons with mental retardation under J. Itard and E. Seguin. Itard's emphasis on sensory activities is discussed, as is his collaboration with Seguin. The effects of their work on M. Montessori, specifically on her stress on the senses of touch and vision are considered. Contemporary practices which emphasize sensory training are traced to these earlier theorists. Appended materials include illustrations of Montessori's sandpaper letters, Sequin's texture board and training apparatuses, and gymnastic exercises designed to improve perceptual motor development.

Language: English

Published: Montreal, Quebec, Canada: American Educational Research Association, Apr 1983

Pages: 30 p.

Article

The Social Philosophy of Maria Montessori

Publication: Social Justice Review, vol. 62, no. 11

Pages: 396-400

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Language: English

ISSN: 0037-7767

Article

✓ Peer Reviewed

Nature-Based Education in the Light of Montessori Philosophy: Meaning, Principles and Practices

Available from: European Journal of Alternative Education Studies

Publication: European Journal of Alternative Education Studies, vol. 8, no. 1

Pages: 134-153

Maria Montessori - Philosophy, Montessori method of education - Criticism, interpretation, etc., Nature education

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Abstract/Notes: The subject of the article is the role of nature in learning as an essential part of the Montessori Philosophy in early childhood education. This article highlights the use of nature-based activities within Montessori’s pedagogical perspective for including content about the natural world in early childhood settings. In this paper, it is aimed to increase the awareness of learning through nature on child development and to disseminate nature-based practices used in line with the Montessori approach in preschools. Firstly, the role of nature as an educational tool is described, followed by an understanding of nature pedagogy and its educational value according to Maria Montessori. Additionally, the article reviews the implementation of nature-based learning activities as an integral part of the educational work in Montessori schools. In this educational stream, nature-related work stands as the main methodical means for early childhood education and supporting the development of children. Nature in itself serves as a kind of special resonance and restorative effect that can help children understand the world and impart meaning to their lives. Subsequently, recommendations for nature-based practices that can be applied in preschools were presented in light of the Montessori philosophy.  Article visualizations:

Language: English

DOI: 10.46827/ejae.v8i1.4670

ISSN: 2501-5915

Article

Child Educator Pleases Audience; Mme. Montessori Enunciates Philosophy of her Method in Single Sentence

Available from: Historic Oregon Newspapers

Publication: Oregonian (Portland, Oregon)

Pages: 3

Americas, International Montessori Training Course (3rd [course 2], San Francisco, USA, August – November 1915), Maria Montessori - Biographic sources, Montessori method of education - Teacher training, Montessori method of education - Teacher training, North America, Panama-Pacific International Exposition (1915, San Francisco, California), Teacher training, United States of America

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Abstract/Notes: It is definitely decided that Madame Montessori, expert on child psychology and child education, will hold classes in the Oregon building beginning August 1. She will give a series of lectures and demonstrations in several of the state and foreign buildings, and will open in the Oregon building. It is said that she will conduct a training course, when her method of teaching will be submitted to an international jury, and the most practical features offered for permanent use in this country. It has been said frequently that Madame Montessori's method was not adaptable to American children. It will undoubtedly be found that under her direct management the obstacles will be eliminated. She will have classes of children between the ages of 3 and 6, who have never been taught in any school by any method. The classes will be held in the forenoon, and already parents are beginning to besiege the office of her manager with requests that their children be the fortunate ones to come under the madame's influence. The lecture will be open to the public. In the Oregon building they will probably be held in the dancing pavilion. Instrumental in bringing Madame Montessori to the exposition are Dr. P. P. Claxton, Commission of Education; Dr. David Starr Jordan, president of the National Educational Association; Dr. Adelaide Brown, of San Francisco; Mariana Bertola, president of the Vittoria Colonna Club, and Margaret Wilson, daughter of President Wilson. Wallace Hatch, of 2612 Park street, Berkeley, is managing the work, and any request for information or for the entering of children in the classes should be addressed to him.

Language: English

Article

Philosophy of Education; Congress at Naples

Available from: The Times Educational Supplement Historical Archive - Gale

Publication: The Times Educational Supplement (London, England)

Pages: 221

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Language: English

ISSN: 0040-7887

Article

✓ Peer Reviewed

The Epistemology Behind the Educational Philosophy of Montessori: Senses, Concepts, and Choice

Available from: Simon Fraser University

Publication: Philosophical Inquiry in Education, vol. 23, no. 2

Pages: 125–140

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Abstract/Notes: This article seeks to re-introduce Dr. Maria Montessori’s educational philosophy, which has been absent from modern philosophy of education literature. It describes and analyzes crucial aspects of her epistemology, as best known through her Method. Discussed are the need for early education, the development of the senses, and the exercise of choice by the students. Concept formation is also shown to be an important part of Montessori’s philosophy of instruction. This article concludes with a brief resolution of the “is–ought” objection as framed by Scheffler that might be waged against Montessori’s approach.

Language: English

ISSN: 2369-8659

Book

Montessori's Flawed Diffusion Model: An American Montessori Diffusion Philosophy

Nancy McCormick Rambusch - Writings

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Language: English

Published: Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton Center for Teacher Education, 1992

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