Comparing Special Education: Origins to Contemporary Paradoxes

By John G. Richardson; Justin J. W Powell | Go to book overview

INDEX
Page numbers in italic indicate tables and figures.
Abbott, Andrew, 85–87
abnormality (abnormal), 24, 167, 175, 181, 281
Abrams, Philip, 69
absolutism, end of, 32
abstract ideas, 33
action-orientations, 133
advocacy organization, influences on politics, 188
Afghanistan, 130
Africa: civic public in, 146; crisis in education in, 276; customary education in, 276–77, 284; democratization in, 162; neo-patrimonialism in, 146–47; primordial public in, 146–47
almsgiving, 48
almshouses, motives behind, 40
ambivalence toward special education, 236
American exceptionalism, 181
Americans with Disabilities Act (1990), 279
Amsterdam, workhouses in, 48
analytic antinomies, 135
ancien régime, 35
animal laborans, 35
antecedent conditions, 135
Anthony (Earl of Shaftesbury), 37–40
apartheid, fall of, in South Africa, 162
apprenticeship: decline of, 53, 56; difference between English and French, 57. See also vocational training
Archer, Margaret Scotford, 228
Argentina, 131; national education law for, 156
Asia, 98, 106, 117, 118, 122, 130, 148, 161, 215, 258
Asian countries, role of middle class in, 284
asylums, history of, 29–30
attainment indicators, cross-national comparison, 215–26
attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), 143, 144, 186
Aufklärung. See also Enlightenment, 35–36
Australia, 98
Austria, special education in, 219, 224, 227, 230
autism, 186, 267
backwardness, 120, 121, 158, 263, 267, 275
Baker, David, vii, 171, 231
Baker, Keith, 293n6
Barthes, Roland, 263–64

-333-

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