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The Contemporary Small-School Movement: Lessons from the History of Progressive Education


by Susan F. Semel & Alan R. Sadovnik - 2008


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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record Volume 110 Number 9, 2008, p. 1744-1771
https://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 15166, Date Accessed: 10/26/2021 5:08:30 PM
 
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About the Author
  • Susan F. Semel
    City College of New York
    E-mail Author
    SUSAN F. SEMEL is professor of education and chair of the Department of Secondary Education at the City College of New York and professor of urban education at the CUNY Graduate Center. Among her publications are The Dalton School: The Transformation of a Progressive School (1992); Exploring Education: An Introduction to the Foundations of Education (1994, 2001, 2006) “Schools of Tomorrow,” Schools of Today: What Happened to Progressive Education (1999, 2006) and Founding Mothers and Others: Women Educational Leaders During the Progressive Era (2002). Her research interests include the history of progressive education and women and education.
  • Alan R. Sadovnik
    Rutgers University-Newark
    E-mail Author
    ALAN R. SADOVNIK is professor of education and sociology at Rutgers University, Newark, New Jersey. He is the author of coauthor of Exploring Education: An Introduction to the Foundations of Education (1994, 2001, 2006); editor of Sociology of Education: A Critical Reader (2007); and coeditor “Schools of Tomorrow,” Schools of Today: What Happened to Progressive Education (1999, 2006), Founding Mothers and Others: Women Educational Leaders During the Progressive Era (2002), and No Child Left Behind and the Reduction of the Achievement Gap: Sociological Perspectives on Federal Educational Policy (2007). His research interests include the sociology of education, urban educational policy, and the history of progressive education.
 
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