Joseph Lancaster and the monitorial school movement a documentary history by Carl F. Kaestle

Cover of: Joseph Lancaster and the monitorial school movement | Carl F. Kaestle

Published by Teachers College Press in New York .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Lancaster, Joseph, — 1778-1838,
  • Monitorial system of education -- History,
  • Lancasterian System of Education,
  • Education

Edition Notes

Book details

Statementedited, with an introd. and notes, by Carl F. Kaestle.
GenreEssay
SeriesClassics in education, no. 47
Classifications
LC ClassificationsLB1029.M7 K33
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 189 p.
Number of Pages189
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5312453M
LC Control Number72097066

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Joseph Lancaster and the Monitorial School Movement: A Documentary History Volume 47 of Classics in Education: Editor: Carl F. Kaestle: Compiled by: Carl F. Kaestle: Publisher: Teachers College Press, Original from: the University of Michigan: Digitized: May. Joseph Lancaster and the Monitorial School Movement: a Documentary History [Kaestle, Carl F.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Joseph Lancaster and the Monitorial School Movement: a Documentary HistoryAuthor: Carl F. Kaestle. Joseph Lancaster and the monitorial school movement by Carl F. Kaestle, unknown edition,Pages: Joseph Lancaster and the monitorial school movement.

New York, Teachers College Press [] (OCoLC) Named Person: Joseph Lancaster; Joseph Lancaster; Joseph Lancaster: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Carl F Kaestle. Joseph Lancaster and the monitorial school movement; a documentary history by Carl F Kaestle (Book); Epitome of some of the chief events and transactions in the life of Joseph Lancaster: containing an account of the rise and progress of the Lancasterian system of education ; and the author's future prospects of usefulness to mankind by Joseph Lancaster (Book).

Monitorial system, also called Lancasterian system, teaching method, practiced most extensively in the 19th century, in which the older or better scholars taught the younger or weaker pupils. In the system as promoted by the English educator Joseph Lancaster, the superior students learned their lessons from the adult teacher in charge of the school and then transmitted their knowledge to the.

Joseph Lancaster, (born Nov. 25,London, Eng.—died Oct. 24,New York, N.Y., U.S.), British-born educator who developed the system of mass education known as the Lancasterian method, a monitorial, or “mutual,” approach in which brighter or more proficient children were used to teach other children under the direction of an adult.

In the early 19th century the system, as. Joseph Lancaster, born in Novem in London, was a public education innovator and an English Quaker. His father was a shopkeeper in Southward in London.

Inhe founded a private elementary school for poor children. Joseph Lancaster and the Monitorial School Movement: A Documentary History (review) Joseph Lancaster and the Monitorial School Movement: A Documentary History (review) Lederer, Norman.

QUAKER HISTORY are only minor criticisms in what is otherwise a fine effort to give Joseph Lancaster and the monitorial school movement book those interested in Quaker work well documented background information.

Joseph Lancaster () was the founder of the monitorial system of education and a pioneer of teacher education. Joseph Lancaster was born in London on Nov. 25, He rejected his parents' plans for a ministerial career but brought a religious zeal to his education of the poor, the calling he chose shortly after becoming a Quaker.

Joseph Lancaster in Montreal (bis): Monitorial Schooling and Politics in a Colonial Context1 Bruce Curtis The residence of the English promoter of monitorial schooling, Joseph Lancaster, from late summer to early spring at Montreal, in the British North American colony of Lower Canada, was the subject of a essay by G.W.

Spragge. The success of the monitorial system stimulated interest in Joseph Lancaster and the monitorial school movement book for the poor. Bibliography.

See J. Lancaster, The Lancasterian System of Education () and The Practical Parts of Lancaster's Improvements and Bell's Experiments (ed. by D. Solmon, ); C. Kaestle, Joseph Lancaster and the Monitorial School Movement ().

Monitorial System. The Monitorial System, Madras System, or Lancasterian System was an education method that took hold during the early 19th century, because of Spanish, French, and English colonial education that was imposed into the areas of expansion.

This method was also known as "mutual instruction" or the "Bell-Lancaster method" after the British educators Andrew Bell and Joseph Lancaster who both. A typical visit, in to Hitchin in Hertfordshire, so inspired a local lawyer and landowner, William Wilshere, that he opened his own Lancasterian school in a malthouse he owned and, inbuilt a monitorial schoolroom with clerestory windows and pillared side aisles, to Lancaster’s specifications.

Joseph Lancaster () was the founder of the monitorial system of education and a pioneer of teacher education. Joseph Lancaster was born in London on Nov. 25, He rejected his parents' plans for a ministerial career but brought a religious zeal to his education of the poor, the calling he chose shortly after becoming a Quaker.

In The success of the monitorial system stimulated interest in education for the poor. Bibliography. See J. Lancaster, The Lancasterian System of Education () and The Practical Parts of Lancaster's Improvements and Bell's Experiments (ed. by D. Solmon, ); C.

Kaestle, Joseph Lancaster and the Monitorial School Movement (). Author of To educate a nation, Pillars of the republic, Literacy in the United States, Education and social change in nineteenth-century Massachusetts, Literacy in the United States, Joseph Lancaster and the monitorial school movement, Adult literacy and education in America, Education and social change in nineteenth-century Massachusetts.

Carl F. Kaestle, Joseph Lancaster and the Monitorial School Movement (New York: Teachers College Press, ); Joseph Lancaster, Improvements in Education as it Respects the Industrious Classes of the Community (London: Darton & Harvey, ).

3 Between and this book reappeared under several titles, was expanded from 60 pages to over 4 In June,Lancaster moved into new quarters for boys in Belvedere Place, Borough Road, Southwark. This school was the one for which he became best known.

5 David Salmon, editor, The Practical Parts of Lancaster's "Im. Kaestle, Pillars, 42; John Claggett Proctor, "Joseph Lancaster and the Lancasterian Schools in the District of Columbia, with Incidental School Notes," Records of the Columbia Histonrical Society of Washington, D.C.

25 (): The journal also includes book and article reviews. Subscription to Quaker History is included in membership in the Association. Coverage: (Vol. 51, No. 1 - Vol.No. 2) Moving Wall: 3 years (What is the moving wall?) The "moving wall" represents the time period between the last issue available in JSTOR and the most recently.

Joseph Lancaster and the Monitorial School Movement a Documentary History by Kaestle, Carl F. (editor) (January 1, ) Hardcover Jan 1, Hardcover. Joseph Lancaster and the monitorial school movement; a documentary history 2 copies Education and Social Change in Nineteenth-Century Massachusetts 2 copies To Educate a Nation: Federal and National Strategies of School Reform 2 copies.

Joseph Lancaster and the monitorial school movement; a documentary history 2 copies; Education and Social Change in Nineteenth-Century Massachusetts 2 copies; To Educate a Nation: Federal and National Strategies of School Reform 2 copies; A History of the Book in American, Print in Motion, The Expansion of 1 copy.

Box 13 Joseph Lancaster and the Monitorial School Movement: A Documentary History, edited by Carl F. Kaestle, Teachers College Classics in Education No.

47 (New York: Teachers College, Columbia University Bureau of Publications, ), Joseph Lancaster wrote a book entitled Manuals of instruction whereby he claimed that anyone who could read and follow the contents in the book might well become a successful monitorial school teacher.

Pertaining to Manuals of Instruction. Cubberley (, ) wrote: The Manuals of instruction gave complete directions for the. Books Division. Chicago Distribution Center. SUBSCRIBE. LOG IN SEARCH.

Search in: Advanced Comparative Education Review. Editor: Bjorn H. Nordtveit, University of Massachusetts - Amherst Sponsored by the Comparative and International Education. EPITOME OF JOSEPH LANCASTER'S INVENTIONS AND IMPROVEMENTS IN EDUCATION OF SCHOOL-ROOMS, DESKS, AND PREPARATORY ARRANGEMENTS.

THE best form for a school-room is a long square, or parallelogram. All the desks should front the head of the school, that the master may have a good view of each boy at once; the desks should all be single desks, and every.

Kaestle, Carl F. Kaestle, Carl Frederick Kaestle, Carl F., Carl Kaestle historien américain VIAF ID: (Personal) Permalink: Add to Book Bag Remove from Book Bag Report of the Committee on Public Schools to the Pennsylvania Society for the Promotion of Public Economy:.

Bookwire offers the most complete list of books on kaestle with comparison prices of the books you want from all the major online retailers. (a) Books: The Evolution of an Urban School System: New York City, (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, ) Joseph Lancaster and the Monitorial School Movement: A Documentary History (New York: Teachers College Press, ), editor.

Education and Social Change in Nineteenth-Century Massachusetts. Examining the origin and accomplishments of the Lancastrian monitorial system of instruction, this paper discusses the influence of that system on American education.

It gives a brief history of how Joseph Lancaster became involved in reading instruction and how he was a pioneer in emphasizing a reading curriculum that was written down. It then describes the monitorial system of. thoughts on the implementation of Monitorial system in the vocational colleges 'students management 2.

the effect of Monitorial system in popularizing compulsory education in poor regions of china and india 3. invented by joseph lancaster, a quaker schoolmaster in england, the "Monitorial" school model encouraged more advanced pupils to teach those who were less advanced.

Joseph Lancaster () led a movement to establish schools that used what he called the Monitorial System, sometimes called the "Lancasterian" or "Lancastrian" System, in which more advanced students taught less advanced ones, enabling a small number of adult masters to educate large numbers of students at low cost in basic and often advanced skills.

Among these were the monitorial school, the Sunday school, and the infant school. This period also witnessed the efforts of the free school societies and, more important, the rise of the academies.

The primary pattern of schooling that developed in the 1st half of the 19th century emerged from the common school movement. The monitorial system, as it was called, was popular in much of the Northeastern United States in the first 30 years of the 19th century.

Here’s how it worked: When school began, the teacher. Following the success of the Sunday school movement, the monitorial system of education was developed almost simultaneously by Dr Andrew Bell and Joseph Lancaster.

Dr Bell was a clergyman in the Church of England and conducted an experiment with a monitorial school in Madras which he described in An Experiment in Education in Kaestle, CF Joseph Lancaster and the monitorial school movement: A documentary history New York Teachers College Press Google Scholar Knight, EW, Hall, CL Readings in American educational history New York Greenwood Press.

Joseph Lancaster’s virulent opponent Sarah Trimmer published her own periodical Guardian of Education between andbefore moving to attack Lancaster in a book-length piece. The Tory Quarterly Review appeared into coun-ter the influence of the Edinburgh, and there were a large number of others, such as the.

Carl F. Kaestle is the author of Pillars of the Republic ( avg rating, ratings, 11 reviews, published ), A History of the Book in America (/5(17).In her teaching, Stockton used what was called the monitorial method (Beyer ), a teaching approach invented by Joseph Lancaster and Andrew Bell to improve schools for children from families with low incomes in Britain and to use in schools for indigenous students .Joseph Lancaster's Monitorial System of Instruction and American Indian Education, Rayman, Ronald.

History of Education Quarterly, v21 n4 p Win Discusses the factors influencing the rise and decline of the Lancasterian Monitorial System in American Indian schools during the early nineteenth century.

Missionary schools.

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