Lives in Education: A Narrative of People and Ideas

By L. Glenn Smith; Joan K. Smith | Go to book overview

cathedrals, and religious infrastructure of Europe supplied for well over a thousand years much of what we call formal education.


NOTES
1.
H. I. Marrou, A History of Education in Antiquity, trans. George Lamb ( New York: Sheed and Ward, 1956), 229.
2.
Titus Livius, The History of Rome, trans. Canon Roberts, 6 vols. ( New York: E. P. Dutton, 1912- 1924).
3.
Aubrey Gwynn, Roman Education from Cicero to Quintilian ( New York: Russell and Russell, 1964).
4.
Marrou, A History of Education in Antiquity, 268-69.
5.
Marrou, A History of Education in Antiquity, 266-67, 274-75, 284-85. See also Arthur D. Kahn, The Education of Julius Caesar: A Biography, A Reconstruction ( New York: Shocken Books, 1986), 3-27.
6.
Plutarch, The Lives of the Noble Grecians and Romans, in The Great Books of the Western World, ed. Robert Maynard Hutchins, 53 vols. ( Chicago: Encyclopaedia Britannica, 1952), 14: 704; Tranquillus Suetonius, "The Deified Julius," in Suetonius, trans. J. C. Rolfe, Loeb Classical Library ( New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons, 1930), 73.
7.
Gwynn, Roman Education from Cicero to Quintilian, 80; Elizabeth Rawson , Cicero; A Portrait ( London: Allen Lane, 1975), 224-25, 228.
8.
William Barclay, Train Up a Child: Educational Ideas in the Ancient World ( Philadelphia: Westminster Press, 1959).
9.
Gwynn, Roman Education from Cicero to Quintilian, 105.
10.
Plutarch, The Lives of the Noble Grecians and Romans, 723.
11.
Albert E. Warsley, 501 Tidbits of Roman Antiquity ( Elizabeth, New Jersey: Auxilian Latinium, 1953), 476.
12.
Marcus Fabius Quintilianus, The Instituto Oratoria, trans. H. E. Butler ( London: William Heinemann, 1921), bk. 2, ii, 5-7.
13.
Timothy Reagan, "The Instituto Oratoria: Quintilian's Contribution to Educational Theory and Practice," Vitae Scholasticae 2 (Fall 1983): 405-17.
14.
Ernest Cary, trans., Dios Roman History, in Loeb Classical Library ( London: William Heinemann, 1925), 8: bk. 62, 27.
15.
Tacitus, The Annals, trans. John Jackson ( London: William Heinemann, [ 1937] 1962), 4: bk. 15, xliv.
16.
Kirsopp Lake, trans., "Ignatus to the Romans," in The Apostolic Fathers, ( London: William Heinemann, [ 1912] 1965), 1: iv, v.
17.
Arab scholars regarded Ptolemy work so well that they called it Almegiste ("the greatest"). Medieval Europe corrupted this into Almagest. The book and its views dominated European astronomy until Copernicus, Galileo, and Newton replaced it.
18.
Socrates, The Ancient Ecclesiastical Histories of the First Six Hundred Years after Christ. . . . , trans. Meridith Hanmer, 3d ed. ( London: Richard Field, 1607), bk. 7, xv. Spelling modernized.
19.
Socrates, The Ancient Ecclesiastical Histories, xv.
20.
Jacques Chabannes, Saint Augustine, trans. Julie Kernan ( Garden City, New York: Doubleday, 1962); John J. O'Meara, The Young Augustine: An Intro-

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Lives in Education: A Narrative of People and Ideas
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Preface vii
  • Notes x
  • Contents xi
  • Introduction 1
  • Chapter One - The Greeks 5
  • Notes 31
  • Chapter Two - The Romance 33
  • Notes 55
  • Chapter Three - The Monastics 57
  • Notes 91
  • Chapter Four - The Humanists 94
  • Notes 121
  • Chapter Five - The Reformers 123
  • Notes 148
  • Chapter Six - The New Educators 151
  • Notes 196
  • Chapter Seven - The Americans 198
  • Notes 235
  • Chapter Eight - The Friends of Education 239
  • Chapter Nine - The Progressives 273
  • Notes 310
  • Chapter Ten - The Outsiders 312
  • Notes 351
  • Chapter Eleven - The Critics 355
  • Notes 407
  • Chapter Twelve - The Paradigm Shifters 412
  • Notes 439
  • Epilogue 443
  • Notes 445
  • Contributors 447
  • Index 449
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