Toward Improving Ph. D. Programs

By Ernest V. Hollis | Go to book overview
Contents
PAGE
FOREWORDv
INTRODUCTIONvii
I. LONG-RANGE FORCES THAT HAVE SHAPED DOCTORAL WORK1
The Development of Graduate Education before 18763
Warnings from the experience of others; the emerging modern emphasis; the early doctorate of philosophy
The Later Pioneering Period, 1876 to 190012
Practical emphasis of the new movement; some of the resulting problems
The Era of Standardization, 1900 to 191821
The influence of professional organizations; the influence of philanthropic foundations
Expansion and Changing Purpose, 1918 to 194528
The altered population of graduate students; the rise of nonacademic agencies for research; the struggle for control of research In Conclusion36
II. A DECADE OF GRADUATE SCHOOL EXPERIENCE38
Where the Degrees Were Earned39
Regional Production and Employment42
Nature of the Employment54
The improperly and not gainfully employed; placement by institutions and by departments
III. EMPLOYMENT ANALYZED BY MAJOR DUTIES68
What Agencies Employed the Ph.D. Graduates?70
What Were the Major Duties of the Ph.D. Graduates?84
A Comparison of the Ed.D. and the Ph.D. in Education96
In Conclusion104

-xi-

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