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13 ressources contiennent le mot-clé education.

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“Captives of ignorance”? Women, education and knowledge in the Victorian period

par Véronique Molinari, publié le 30/12/2020

article.png [Article] This article provides an overview of the different ways in which women were educated in the Victorian period, from home-schooling to private day-schools and boarding schools. While the campaign for educational reform was seen, within the context of the Industrial Revolution and the growing feminist movement, as a key to freedom, improvements in female education were also met with resistance.

The Scottish Education System and Scotland’s Languages Policy

par Louise Glen, publié le 21/11/2019

son.png texte.png conference.png Louise Glen, Senior Education Officer, details the specificities of the Scottish education system.

American Transcendentalism - Texts, context and legacy

par Clifford Armion, publié le 24/11/2015

type-video.png texte.png conference.png Clifford Armion propose dans cette conférence, donnée aux élèves de CPGE à l'Institution des Chartreux, une contextualisation du transcendantalisme américain. Sa présentation s'attache à présenter et définir ce mouvement, à détailler son influence sur la conception de l'éducation aux Etats-Unis et à analyser son rapport avec la nature. Elle s'appuie sur de nombreux extraits de textes fondateurs du transcendantalisme.

Teaching Humanities

par Gayatri Spivak, publié le 06/05/2015

article.png Fifty years of institutional teaching has brought me this lesson: try to learn to learn how to teach this group, for me the two ends of the spectrum: Columbia University in the City of New York and six elementary schools on the border between West Bengal and Jharkhand. Everything I say will be marked by this. I take my motto from Kafka: “Perhaps there is only one cardinal sin: Impatience. Because of impatience we were driven out of Paradise, because of impatience we cannot return.”

Avital Ronell on authority

par Avital Ronell, Clifford Armion, publié le 02/12/2014

type-video.png texte.png entretien.png We have to understand what education implies. To educate means to pull out of the other. There’s a pulling, there’s a little violence. I’m sure that education does take place without authority, if we understand by that a certain, measurable, examinable, testable level of acquisition and performance. However if you want to truly inspire, to accelerate and quicken and enliven the pulse of the student body, then authority would probably be an important premise.

The educational system in the United States: an overview

par Daniel Wright, publié le 10/11/2014

type-video.png texte.png entretien.png In general, we have what is called a federal system, where there is a lot of power that States have, and then cities within states and even smaller municipalities within cities can make their own rules. And education is a good example of where it can really depend on where you are. The requirements can be very different from place to place and the type of schools that are offered can vary very much from state to state...

Anthropology and Philosophy or the Problem of Ontological Symmetry

par Tim Ingold, publié le 11/02/2014

article.png "Anthropology, for me, is philosophy with the people in. It is philosophy, because its concern is with the conditions and possibilities of human being and knowing in the one world we all inhabit."

In Support of Affirmative Action

par Randall Kennedy, publié le 06/02/2014

article.png There are several good justifications for racial affirmative action in a society that has long been a pigmentocracy in which white people have been privileged and people of color oppressed. Affirmative action can ameliorate debilitating scars left by past racial mistreatment – scars (such as educational deprivation) that handicap racial minorities as they seek to compete with whites who have been free of racial subordination. Affirmative action can also counter racially prejudiced misconduct. True, an array of laws supposedly protect people in America from racial mistreatment. But these laws are notoriously under-enforced...

The Young Lords

par Johanna Fernandez, Claire Richard, publié le 22/01/2013

article.png entretien.png type-video.png The Young Lords were the children of the first large wave of Puerto Rican migration to the North East of the United States, in cities like New York, Chicago, Philadelphia and Hartford. The Young Lords was begun not in New York, interestingly enough, but in Chicago. And it was initiated by the efforts of the leader of the Young Lords, who initially in Chicago had been a gang. Cha Cha Jimenez, who was the leader of that gang, worked with a leader of the Black Panther Party, Fred Hampton, to transform this gang into a political organization.

What Does a New Yorker Think When He Bites into a Hamburger?

par Caroline Heinrich, publié le 20/11/2012

article.png What do you think of when you bite into a hamburger? Mmm, how delicious? Oh boy, this is bad for me? Or: I hope I won’t make a mess. Or perhaps you don’t want to think about anything at all? Maybe you are just thinking, “What a crazy question!”? Or are you trying to figure out what this crazy question has to do with philosophy and, particularly, with Baudrillard’s thought?

Denis MacShane on Europe and Coalition policies

par Denis MacShane, Clifford Armion, publié le 12/12/2011

entretien.png type-video.png texte.png Denis MacShane was Tony Blair's Minister for Europe from 2002 until 2005 and has been a Member of Parliament for Rotherham since 1994. He answered our questions on the policies implemented by the coalition government, the rise in British euroscepticism and the role of the state in financing universities.

When May Religion Shape Public Life?

par John Bowen, publié le 08/11/2010

article.png Le 12 octobre 2010, la Villa Gillet organisait à l'Institution des Chartreux une rencontre autour de la perception des religions dans notre société. Réunissant des spécialistes français et américains des questions religieuses, cet évènement était l'occasion de faire le point sur ces "nouvelles conflictualités" qui sont souvent la conséquence de préjugés et de pratiques culturelles spécifiques à chaque nation. Ce texte a été écrit par John Bowen, anthropologue et professeur à l'Université Washington de Saint-Louis.

An interview with John Bowen

par John Bowen, Clifford Armion, publié le 19/10/2010

entretien.png type-video.png texte.png Dans cet entretien accordé à la Clé des langues, John Bowen évoque la spécificité française de la laïcité. Il compare le système éducatif français au modèle américain, observant ainsi les différences de deux cultures qui semblent pourtant se rejoindre dans leur crainte de l'Islam.