This volume examines the role of the state in education. The opening essay, Why should we teach the history of education?, sets out to make a renewed case for the study of the history of education by all those involved in the educational process, especially policy-makers.
Related books and articles
A Lesson in School Reform from Great Britain By John E. Chubb; Terry M. Moe Brookings Institution, 1992
Adult Education and the State: Towards a Politics of Adult Education By Peter Jarvis Routledge, 1993
Great Britain: Foreign Policy and the Span of Empire, 1689-1971: A Documentary History - Vol. 4 By Joel H. Wiener Chelsea House, 1972
Tunnel Vision: Photographic Education in Britain in the 1980s By Watney, Simon Afterimage, Vol. 33, No. 4, January-February 2006
Attempting to Capture the Intangible: Spirituality in State Education By Fraser, Deborah Grootenboer, Peter Curriculum Matters, Vol. 1, Annual 2005
Church and State in the Modern Age. A Documentary History By Hennesey, James The Catholic Historical Review, Vol. 83, No. 2, April 1997
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
A State of National Emergency: If Britain's Museums Start Charging Admission, the Doors Will Close to the People By MacGregor, Neil New Statesman (1996), Vol. 126, No. 4359, November 7, 1997
Last of the Cardinal Sins: Britain Is Preparing for the Beatification of John Henry Newman and the First Diplomatic Visit by Any Pope. Yet the Scandal of Church Cover-Up for Paedophile Priests Is Threatening to Become the Gravest Crisis in the Modern History of Catholicism By Cornwell, John New Statesman (1996), Vol. 139, No. 4995-6, April 5, 2010
One Day, Britain Too Will Get Its Black Prime Minister By Gyasi, Stephen New African, No. 503, February 2011
DOES HE HAVE IRON IN HIS SOUL? He May Soon Inherit a Nation Mired in Debt, with a Stifling Bureaucracy, a Failing Education System, a Profligate Benefits Culture and an Overblown State. So Is David Cameron Ruthless Enough to Save Britain? By Daily Mail (London), October 3, 2009
DOES HE HAVE IRON IN HIS SOUL? He May Soon Inherit a Nation Mired in Debt, with a Stifling Bureaucracy, a Failing Education System, a Profligate Benefits Culture and an Overblown State. So Is David Cameron Ruthless Enough to Save Britain? SATURDAY ESSAY By Hastings, Max Daily Mail (London), October 3, 2009
Charge Ahead for Our British History; EDUCATION NOTEBOOK By Jeffreys, Ben Daily Mail (London), June 20, 2006