International Encyclopedia of Education, 1st Edition

  • Penelope Peterson
  • Published By:
  • ISBN-10: 0080448941
  • ISBN-13: 9780080448947
  • DDC: 370.3
  • Grade Level Range: College Freshman - College Senior
  • 6620 Pages | eBook
  • Original Copyright 2010 | Published/Released August 2011
  • This publication's content originally published in print form: 2010

  • Price:  Sign in for price

About

Overview

The field of education has experienced extraordinary technological, societal, and institutional change in recent years, making it one of the most fascinating yet complex fields of study in social science. Unequalled in its combination of authoritative scholarship and comprehensive coverage, INTERNATIONAL ENCYCLOPEDIA OF EDUCATION, Third Edition succeeds two highly successful previous editions (1985, 1994) in aiming to encapsulate research in this vibrant field for the twenty-first century reader. Under development for five years, this work encompasses over 1,000 articles across 24 individual areas of coverage, and is expected to become the dominant resource in the field. Education is a multidisciplinary and international field drawing on a wide range of social sciences and humanities disciplines, and this new edition comprehensively matches this diversity.

Table of Contents

Front Cover.
Half Title Page.
Title Page.
Copyright Page.
Preface.
Editors.
How to Use the Encyclopedia.
Contents.
1: Adult Education.
2: Adult Education Overview.
3: Adult Education – Adult Learning, Instruction and Program Planning.
4: Adult Learning.
5: Adult Learning and Instruction: Transformative Learning Perspectives.
6: Adult Learning in a Biographic Perspective.
7: Adult Learning, Instruction and Programme Planning: Insights from Freire.
8: Characteristics of Adult Learning.
9: Informal Learning: A Contested Concept.
10: Organizational Learning.
11: Program Planning.
12: Workplace Learning Frameworks.
13: Adult Education – As a Field of Study.
14: Class Analysis in Adult Education.
15: Gender Analysis.
16: Race and Ethnicity in the Field of Adult Education.
17: Trends in Workplace Learning Research.
18: Adult Education – Concepts.
19: Lifelong Learning.
20: Rewriting the History of Adult Education: The Search for Narrative Structures.
21: Adult Education – Domains and Provision.
22: Adult Basic Education: A Challenge for Vocational Based Learning.
23: Adult Literacy Education.
24: Citizenship and Immigrant Education.
25: Community Based Adult Education.
26: Continuing Professional Education: Multiple Stakeholders and Agendas.
27: Financing of Adult and Lifelong Learning.
28: Labor Education.
29: Learning Cities and Regions.
30: Museums as Sites of Adult Learning.
31: Overview of Lifelong Learning Policies and Systems.
32: Popular Adult Education.
33: Provision of Prior Learning Assessment.
34: The Age of Learning: Seniors Learning.
35: University Adult Continuing Education: The Extra-Mural Tradition Revisited.
36: Adult Education – Economy and Society.
37: Adult Education and Civil Society.
38: Adult Education and Nation-Building.
39: Economic Outcomes of Adult Education and Training.
40: Health and Adult Learning.
41: Modernization Processes and the Changing Function of Adult Learning.
42: The Political Economy of Adult Education.
43: Wider Benefits of Adult Education.
44: Adult Education – Participation.
45: Barriers to Participation in Adult Education.
46: Participation in Adult Learning.
47: Comparative Education.
48: Comparative and International Education: English-Language Scholarly Publications.
49: Comparative Education: Philosophical Issues and Concepts.
50: Comparative Education: Societies and Associations.
51: Curriculum Development.
52: Curriculum and Religion.
53: Gender and Curriculum.
54: Local Teacher-Based Curriculum Development.
55: Curriculum Development – Contexts.
56: Curriculum and Human Rights.
57: Curriculum and the Education of Cultural and Linguistic Minorities.
58: Curriculum in Postcolonial Contexts.
59: Curriculum, Economic and Cultural Development.
60: Globalization and Curriculum.
61: Popular Culture.
62: Curriculum Development – Evaluation and Research.
63: An Overview of Research in Curriculum Inquiry.
64: Curriculum Evaluation: Approaches and Methodologies.
65: Curriculum Studies, Discourse Analysis, and the Construction of Historical Time.
66: Curriculum Use in the Classroom.
67: The Roots and Routes of Teacher-Based Action Research and Curriculum Inquiry: An Historical Perspective.
68: Curriculum Development – Planning and Development.
69: Curriculum and Syllabus Design.
70: Curriculum and the Publishing Industry.
71: Curriculum and Teacher Change.
72: Curriculum Governance and Planning.
73: Curriculum Planning and Systems Change.
74: Curriculum, Digital Resources and Delivery.
75: Textbook Development and Selection.
76: Curriculum Development – Subject Matter.
77: Curriculum and Globalization: Higher Education.
78: Curriculum Development as Subject Matter: Social Studies.
79: Curriculum Development in the Area of Reading.
80: Curriculum in the Arts.
81: Curriculum: Foreign Language Learning.
82: First Language Learning.
83: Learning a Second Language in First Language Environments.
84: Literature.
85: Mathematics.
86: Physical Education and Sports.
87: Primary and Elementary/Middle Grades Reading.
88: Science.
89: Curriculum Development – Theory.
90: Bilingual Learning (Learning L1 and L2 in an L1 and L2 Environment).
91: Curriculum and Complex Systems Theory.
92: Curriculum and Constructivism.
93: Curriculum and Critical Theory.
94: Curriculum and Poststructuralist Theory.
95: Curriculum and Structuralist Sociology: The Theory of Codes and Knowledge Structures.
96: Curriculum Reform.
97: Early Childhood Curriculum and Developmental Theory.
98: Demography and Social Change.
99: An Evaluation Framework for E-Learning Effectiveness in the Arab World.
100: Globalization and Social Justice in Higher Education.
101: Racial Inequality and the Economic Payoffs of Higher Education.
102: School Health Education.
103: Demography and Social Change – Demography.
104: A Paradigm of Contradictions: Racism and Science Education.
105: Africana Studies: Past, Present and Future.
106: Beyond Black Nationalism to Black Internationalism: The Compelling Case for Examining Black Educational Challenges Globally.
107: Beyond Racial, Ethnic, and Gender Bias in Education Statistics.
108: Caste and Education in India.
109: Demography, Community, and the Education of Asian American and Pacific Islander Students.
110: Educational Attainment and Mortality Differentials.
111: Educational Opportunity and Latino/Chicano College Choice: New Findings, and Theoretical Perspectives.
112: Ethnic Minority Identity and Educational Outcomes in a Rising China.
113: Ethnic Studies and Women's Studies: From the Past to the Present, Providing a Space in the Academy for Scholarship Focused on the Histories and Experiences of Marginalized People.
114: Gender Equity in Higher Education: Challenges and Celebrations.
115: Locating Space and Place in the College Access Debate: New Tools for Mapping and Understanding Educational Inequity and Stratification.
116: Public Policy and Inequality in Postsecondary Opportunity: Educational Statistics and the Failure of Education Reform.
117: The Education of Indigenous Students.
118: The Health Advantages of Educational Attainment.
119: To Go or Not to Go: Access and Barriers to Ethnic Minority Participation in Higher Education Within the United Kingdom.
120: Universal Secondary Education and the Two-Tiered School System in the English-Speaking Caribbean.
121: Women of Color in Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM): Refining the Concepts, Reframing the Issues.
122: Demography and Social Change – Social Change.
123: Educational Diversity in U.S. Law Schools.
124: Educational Reform.
125: Emergence of For-Profit Higher Education.
126: Engaged Education: Experiential Learning, Intensive Field Experiences, and Social Change.
127: Higher Education and Social Change in Mexico.
128: The Changing Role of the State in Higher Education.
129: The Role of the State in School Reform: Responding to Increasing Ethnic Diversity in Britain*.
130: Transforming Mindsets through Education for Sustainable Development.
131: Demography and Social Change – Sociology.
132: Achievement Motivation in Ethnic Minority Youth.
133: Affirmative Action and Higher Education in Brazil.
134: Black in White: Black Students at White and Black Colleges.
135: Bologna Process: On the way to a Common European Higher Education Area.
136: Critical Race Theory in Education Research.
137: Cultural Diversification and Japanese Education: Social Constructions of the New Diversity.
138: Education in War Countries: A Disempowerment of Society.
139: Educational Attainments of U.S. Black Males and Females: 1971 to 2003.
140: Educational Preparation: Fostering the Self-Efficacy and Resilience of Urban Adolescent Youth.
141: HIV Education for Low-Literate People: Transforming Students and Communities through Paulo Freire's Praxis and the Pedagogy of Action.
142: How Are Discussions of Interdisciplinary Studies Linked to Diversity Discourse?.
143: Identifying Patterns of Doctoral Attrition Across Academic Fields.
144: Male Underachievement in Education Across the Globe: A Shift in Paradigm for Gender Disparities Regarding Academic Achievement.
145: Noncognitive Measures for Higher Education Admissions.
146: Peace Education.
147: Remote Control: Africa's Development and Outflow to Developed Nations of Technical Talent.
148: Scholar-Baller®: Student Athlete Socialization, Motivation and Academic Performance in American Society.
149: Service-Learning and Diversity as Mediums to Foster Civic and Community Engagement in Undergraduates.
150: Success and Failure in Education and Criminal Justice: Identifying Common Mechanisms.
151: The History of Education: Race and Education.