The Origins of Intellect: Piaget's Theory

By John L. Phillips Jr. | Go to book overview

Acknowledgments

Whatever success may have been achieved here must be attributed to the cooperation of many people. Prominent among them were the scholars who discussed theoretical questions with me, gave me leads to pertinent literature, or both: Hans Aebli of Universität Konstanz in Germany, the staff of the Arithmetic Project at the University of Illinois, Jerome Bruner of Harvard University, Stanley Coopersmith of the University of California at Davis, Philip Cowan of the University of California at Berkeley, J. A. Easley of the University of Illinois, John Flavell of the University of Minnesota, J. McV. Hunt of the University of Illinois, Frank Jennings of Saturday Review, Neil Kephart of Glen Haven Achievement Center in Fort Collins, Jonas Langer of the University of California at Berkeley, G. Matthews of the Nuffield Foundation in London, O. K. Moore of the University of Pittsburgh, Adrien Pinard of the University of Montreal in Canada, William Sickles of the American Institute for Research, Irving Sigel of The Merrill-Palmer Institute, The United States Office of Education, and Burton White of Harvard University. Jerry Young of the

-xv-

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The Origins of Intellect: Piaget's Theory
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Preface vii
  • Acknowledgments xv
  • Contents xvii
  • I - Introduction 1
  • II - Sensorimotor Period (0-2 Years) 13
  • III - Concrete Operations Period (2-11 Years) 51
  • IV - Formal Operations Period (11-15) Years 91
  • V - Educational Implications: an Epilogue 105
  • Bibliography 133
  • Index 145
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