Leo Tolstoy, an Annotated Bibliography of English Language Sources to 1978

By David R. Egan; Melinda A. Egan | Go to book overview

Section VI
EDUCATION

BOOKS
1484 Baudouin Charles. Tolstoi: The Teacher. Trans. by Fred Rothwell . New York: Dutton, 1923; 218p. A discussion of the origin and development of Tolstoy's educational philosophy precedes a favorable analysis of its basic principles. Although Tolstoy never coordinated his educational views into one complete work, a fundamental unity is seen in his pedagogical thought centered about the desire to eliminate in education all "that hinders the free development of life." This prime contention is linked to various aspects of his work in education, and it is concluded that his thought and efforts make him the ideological father of the experimental science of teaching. Also included are a number of documents supplied by Paul Biriukov, friend and disciple of Tolstoy, concerning Tolstoy's educational views and work. Reviewed in:
Lit D, ( July 1924), p. 593, by Alexander Nazaroff.
Lit R, ( 14 July 1924), p. 820, by Arthur Ruhl.
New Sta, 22 ( Jan. 1924), p. 404.
N Y Times, ( 4 May 1924), p. 23.
1485 Crosby Ernest H. Tolstoy as a Schoolmaster. Chicago: Hammersmark, 1904; 94p. An account, by the friend of Tolstoy, of the leading features of the school established at Yasnaya Polyana. No separate analysis of his philosophy of education is provided, but his beliefs become apparent by way of descriptions of his views on such subjects as discipline, methodology, and examination. Special support is given for his emphasis on "teaching the child when it wishes to learn," "making the child its own chief teacher," and "providing the widest possible range of subjects" to select for study. Over all, sympathy is shown for Tolstoy's non-structured approach to learning. Originally published as a series of articles in The Whim, ( Nov. 1900); also in his Complete Education ( Toledo, 1903).

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