It is sometimes said that the philosophy of education is not a
serious and coherent philosophical area of inquiry. John Wilson
examines this argument, taking it as the starting point for his
book. He believes that most 'philosophy of education' until now has
been little more than the promotion of particular ideologies, and
that progress can be made only by a more analytical approach. The
central problems lies in establishing a few basic concepts,
principles and categories and questions which will form the
skeleton of the subject. He therefore outlines the nature of
'philosophy of education' and defines some of its major problems by
examining key notions such as the value of education, the nature
and implications of learning and what should be learned.
|Country of origin:
||216 x 138mm (L x W)
Social sciences >
Philosophy of education
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