Future Possibilities in Liberal-Arts Education: Some Expert Opinions
by Kathryn McHale — 1932
The content of the foregoing chapters affords a sampling of the kind of experimentation and changes that may be found in the liberal-arts college. As seen therein, the colleges have made noteworthy attempts to deal with the problem of a more effective intellectual life for the students. Their experiments have challenged students to venture in education and have added interest and zest to the process. To be sure, in their zealousness over the development of newer practices, not all the colleges have stopped to consider the qualitative value of the various practices and the philosophy of higher education they imply. But this, of course, is not so significant for their educational development as the fact that liberal colleges have been willing to change.
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