Books, Chi – Chi 2

Questia offers more than 83,000 full-text books in our collection. You can search them by title or keyword, or browse them all here alphabetically.

The Childes Project: Tools for Analyzing Talk - Vol. 1 By Brian MacWhinney. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 2000 (3rd edition)
Childhood Bilingualism: Aspects of Linguistic, Cognitive, and Social Development By Peter Homel, Michael Palij, Doris Aaronson. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 1987
Childhood in "Crisis"? By Phil Scraton. UCL Press, 1997
Childhood in World History By Peter N. Stearns. Routledge, 2011 (3rd edition)
The Childhood of Art: An Interpretation of Freud's Aesthetics By Sarah Kofman, Winifred Woodhull. Columbia University Press, 1988
Childhood Sexual Abuse: A Reference Handbook By Karen L. Kinnear. ABC-Clio, 2007 (2nd edition)
Childhood, Autobiography and the Francophone Caribbean By Louise Hardwick. Liverpool University Press, 2013
FREE! Childhood, Boyhood, Youth By Leo N. Tolstoy. Thomas Y. Crowell, 1899
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
Childhood By Chris Jenks. Routledge, 2005 (2nd edition)
Children and Addiction By Gennaro Ottomanelli. Praeger Publishers, 1995
Children and Childhood in American Religions By Don S. Boraine, Bonnie J. Miller-McLemore. Rutgers University Press, 2009
Children and Childhood in Roman Italy By Beryl Rawson. Oxford University Press, 2005
Children and Childhood in World Religions: Primary Sources and Texts By Don S. Browning, Marcia J. Bunge. Rutgers University Press, 2009
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
Children and Computers in School By Betty A. Collis, Gerald A. Knezek, Kwok-Wing Lai, Keiko T. Miyashita, Willem J. Pelgrum Tjeerd, Takashi Sakamoto. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 1996
Children and Death: Perspectives from Birth through Adolescence By Jeanne D. Cole, John E. Schowalter, Penelope Buschman, Paul R. Patterson, Austin H. Kutscher, Margot Tallmer, Robert G. Stevenson. Praeger, 1987
Children and Disasters: A Practical Guide to Healing and Recovery By Wendy N. Zubenko, Joseph Capozzoli. Oxford University Press, 2002
Children and Material Culture By Joanna Sofaer Derevenski. Routledge, 2000
Children and Older People By Ruth Suckow. A.A. Knopf, 1931
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
Children and Organised Sport By Kate Alexander, Anne Stafford. Dunedin Academic, 2011
Children and Play in the Holocaust: Games among the Shadows By George Eisen. University of Massachusetts Press, 1988
Children and Politics By Fred I. Greenstein. Yale University Press, 1965
Children and Television: Fifty Years of Research By Norma Pecora, John P. Murray, Ellen Ann Wartella. Lawrence Erlbaum, 2007
Children and Television: A Challenge for Education By Michael E. Manley-Casimir, Carmen Luke. Praeger, 1987
Children and Television By Barrie Gunter, Jill McAleer. Routledge, 1997 (2nd edition)
Children and Their Changing Media Environment: A European Comparative Study By Sonia Livingstone, Moira Bovill. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 2001
Children and War: A Historical Anthology By James Marten. New York University Press, 2002
Children and Youth during the Civil War Era By James Marten. New York University Press, 2012
Children and Youth in Sickness and in Health: A Historical Handbook and Guide By Janet Golden, Richard A.Meckel, Heather Munro Prescott. Greenwood Press, 2004
Children as Co-Researchers: The Need for Protection By Caroline Bradbury-Jones. Dunedin Academic, 2014
Children as Pawns: The Politics of Educational Reform By Timothy A. Hacsi. Harvard University Press, 2002
Children Astray By Saul Drucker, Maurice Beck Hexter, Richard C. Cabot. Harvard University Press, 1923
Children at Home and in Day Care By K. Alison Clarke-Stewart, Irvine Christian P. Gruber, Linda May Fitzgerald. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 1994
Children at Play: An American History By Howard P. Chudacoff. New York University Press, 2007
Children Communicating: The First 5 Years By Beth Bonniwell Haslett, Wendy Samter. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 1997
Children Exposed to Violence: Current Issues, Interventions and Research By Robert Geffner, Dawn Griffin, James Lewis III. Routledge, 2009
Children in a Violent Society By Joy D. Osofsky. Guilford Press, 1997
Children in Difficulty: A Guide to Understanding and Helping By Julian Elliott, Maurice Place. Routledge, 2012 (3rd edition)
Children in Families: Research and Policy By Julia Brannen, Margaret O’brien. Falmer Press, 1996
Children in Foster Care By James G. Barber, Paul H. Delfabbro. Routledge, 2003
Children in the City: Home, Neighborhood, and Community By Pia Christensen, Margaret O'Brien. Routledge, 2002
Children in the Political System: Origins of Political Legitimacy By David Easton, Jack Dennis, Sylvia Easton. McGraw-Hill, 1969
Children Learning to Read: International Concerns By Pamela Owen, Peter Pumfrey. Falmer Press, 1995
Children of Addiction By Hiram E. Fitzgerald, Barry M. Lester, Barry S. Zuckerman. Garland, 2000
Children of Divorce: Stories of Loss and Growth By John H. Harvey, Mark A. Fine. Routledge, 2010 (2nd edition)
FREE! Children of Earth: A Play of New England By Alice Brown. Macmillan Company, 1915
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
Children of God: An American Epic By Vardis Fisher. Harper & Brothers, 1939
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
Children of Job: American Second-Generation Witnesses to the Holocaust By Alan L. Berger, Sarah Blacher Cohen. State University of New York Press, 1997
The Children of Neglect: When No One Cares By Margaret G. Smith, Rowena Fong. Brunner-Routledge, 2004
Children of the Cumberland By Claudia Lewis, William T. Buttrick Jr.. Columbia University Press, 1946
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