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Books Books 1 - 5 of 5 on We rarely recognize the extent in which our conscious estimates of what is worth....
" We rarely recognize the extent in which our conscious estimates of what is worth while and what is not, are due to standards of which we are not conscious at all. But in general it may be said that the things which we take for granted without inquiry... "
The Social Studies Curriculum: Purposes, Problems, and Possibilities, Third ... - Page 6
edited by - 2012 - 368 pages
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Teacher Personal Theorizing: Connecting Curriculum Practice, Theory, and ...

E. Wayne Ross, Jeffrey Cornett, Gail McCutcheon - Education - 1992 - 324 pages
...what is worthwhile and what is not are due to standards of which we are not conscious at all. But in general it may be said that the things which we take...of relationship with others. (Dewey, 1916, p. 18) As described in the chapters by Cornett and Associates and McCutcheon, the key is to develop within...
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The Cultural Nature of Human Development

Barbara Rogoff - Psychology - 2003 - 448 pages
...what is worthwhile and what is not, are due to standards of which we are not conscious at all. But in general it may be said that the things which we take...take of relationship with others. (Dewey, 1916, p. 22) The next section examines how varying interpretations can be used and then modified in the effort...
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Dewey Philosophy: Applied to the Classroom

Early childhood and elementary education - 2005 - 104 pages
...what is worth while and what is not, are due to standards of which we are not conscious at all. But in general it may be said that the things which we take...constant give and take of relationship with others. The School as a Special Environment The chief importance of this foregoing statement of the educative...
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Democracy and Education: An Introduction to the Philosophy of Education

John Dewey - Education - 2005 - 434 pages
...what is worth while and what is not, are due to standards of which we are not conscious at all. But in general it may be said that the things which we take...decide our conclusions. And these habitudes which He below the level of reflection are just those which have been formed in the constant give and take...
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Adventure Education as Cultural-Historical Activity: A Study of Experience ...

Jayson Owen Seaman - Education - 2006 - 710 pages
...in adventure would likely concern the social premises that "lie below the level of reflection . . . formed in the constant give and take of relationship with others" (Dewey, 1916, p. 18); relationships, even in Dewey's mind, formed according to modern patterns of production and distribution...
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