John Dewey  1859 - 1952

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Dewey Bibliography

From the Dialogue On Dewey's Philosophy of Logic course website.  

This bibliography is divided into three different sections:

bulletPrimary Sources
bulletSecondary Sources
bulletDewey Books

 

Some Notes on John Dewey

By Craig A. Cunningham This website includes the following sections:

bulletBiography
bulletInfluences
bulletEvolution of Ideas
bulletEducational Ideas
bulletImpact

 

John Dewey Discussion Group on the Internet

DEWEY-L is an electronic forum devoted to the interpretation and extension of John Dewey's philosophy. The list is open to anyone with an interest in any facet of Dewey's philosophy. Members of the forum are expected to strive for the spirit of cooperative inquiry. The broad aims of the list are to explore the merits of Dewey's philosophy, including its relations to other relevant developments in philosophy as well as other areas of inquiry which relate to the spirit of Dewey's work. New members are encouraged to introduce themselves, perhaps including a brief statement of the relevance of Dewey to their work or interests. Occasionally, list members participate in "seminars" or "close readings" of texts on or by Dewey. Posts regarding such discussions ought to have "seminar" in their subject heading.

To subscribe send a message to:

bulletlistserv@ganges.csd.sc.edu  
 

Leave the subject line blank. In the body of the text type: subscribe dewey-l YOUR NAME

 

Texts on the Philosophy of John Dewey

by Gordon L. Ziniewicz.  Essays include:
   
bulletExperience and Nature: Individuality and Association
bulletSummary of Dewey's "The Eclipse of the Public"
bulletThe Moral Situation in the Philosophy of John Dewey
bulletGlossary of the Components of the Moral Situation
bulletThe Common Good and the Democratic Ideal
bulletExperience, Community, and Communication (from Shadows)

There is also an e-text book:

Chapters include:

bulletChapter One: Experience and Imagination
bulletChapter Two: Imagination and Ends
bulletChapter Three: Ends and Social Imagination
bulletChapter Four: Imagination and Ideals
bulletChapter Five: The Ideal of Democracy
bulletChapter Six: Individuality, Liberty, and Equality
bulletChapter Seven: Fraternity, Community, and Communication
bulletConclusion: Democracy and Philosophy

 

Dewey:  Democracy And Education

This page includes:

Table of Contents   

bulletChapter 1:   Education as a Necessity of Life
bulletChapter 2:   Education as a Social Function
bulletChapter 3:   Education as Direction
bulletChapter 4:   Education as Growth
bulletChapter 5:   Preparation, Unfolding, and Formal Discipline
bulletChapter 6:   Education as Conservative and Progresssive
bulletChapter 7:   The Democratic Conception in Education
bulletChapter 8:   Aims in Education
bulletChapter 9:   Natural Development and Social Efficiency as Aims
bulletChapter 10:  Interest and Discipline
bulletChapter 11:  Experience and Thinking
bulletChapter 12:  Thinking in Education
bulletChapter 13:  The Nature of Method
bulletChapter 14:  The Nature of Subject Matter
bulletChapter 15:  Play and Work in the Curriculum
bulletChapter 16:  The Significance of Geography and History
bulletChapter 17:  Science in the Course of Study
bulletChapter 18:  Educational Values
bulletChapter 19:  Labor and Leisure
bulletChapter 20:  Intellectual and Practical Studies
bulletChapter 21:  Physical & Social Studies: Naturalism & Humanism
bulletChapter 22:  The Individual and the World
bulletChapter 23:  Vocational Aspects of Education
bulletChapter 24:  Philosophy of Education
bulletChapter 25:  Theories of Knowledge
bulletChapter 26:  Theories of Morals

 

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