Significant aspects of Soviet education
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Significant aspects of Soviet education

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Health, Education, and Welfare, Office of Education in [Washington] .
Written in English



  • Soviet Union.


  • Education -- Soviet Union

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[by] Seymour M. Rosen.
SeriesUnited States. Office of Education. Bulletin, 1965, no. 15, Bulletin (United States. Office of Education) ;, 1965, no. 15.
LC ClassificationsL111 .A6 1965, no. 15
The Physical Object
Paginationv, 22 p.
Number of Pages22
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL260675M
LC Control Numberhew65000070

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Education in the USSR examines the current and official Soviet educational philosophy, with emphasis on social, moral, and political aspects of Soviet education. Organized into five chapters, this book begins with a discussion on the origins of Soviet educational philosophy. Then, the Soviet school as an organization is explained. Supreme Soviet which makes them law, thus legitimatizing Party policy. The USSR Coun cil of Ministers, acting on behalf of the Su preme Soviet, then passes the directives down the administrative line.7 Administration of Soviet Educational Policies While the Party guides and controls Soviet education, its actual administration is. Education in the Soviet Union was guaranteed as a constitutional right to all people provided through state schools and education system which emerged after the establishment of the Soviet Union in became internationally renowned for its successes in eradicating illiteracy and cultivating a highly educated population. Significant Books m Review Column Editor: George W. Denemork Contributor: Harry W. Foskey The Challenge of Soviet Education. By George S. Counts. \cic York: Mc- Graw-Hill Book Company, Inc., This analysis of Russian education is by one of America's leading comparative education scholars. Dr. George S. Counts.

“We may not agree with many or any of her social objectives, but we must acknowledge that her educational program is unusually significant.” With this remark, Lucy L.W. Wilson began New Schools of New Russia (), her report about Soviet education based on her observations in Russian schools. Born in , Wilson was among the first women to receive a PhD in Author: Tatiana Cozzarelli. In this book, Kirschenbaum traces the institution of kindergarten in the Soviet Union, and uses early childhood education as a lens to understand the Bolshevik ideological revolution. She analyzes how the Communist Party attempted to reconcile economic constraints with the urgent need to educate children on the principles of socialism.   Figures rose exponentially year after year, suggesting that the introduction of compulsory education was indeed a great Soviet feat, which represented the most enduring aspects of the reformed soviet educational system. Regarding this sentiment, by , o, children attended Soviet schools. [Book Review] "E. Glyn Lewis, MULTILINGUALISM IN THE SOVIET UNION: Aspects of Language Policy and its Implementation," The Hague and Paris: Mouton, April Europe-Asia Studies 26(2)

  Sheila Fitzpatricks Education and Social Mobility in the Soviet Union covers the history of educational policy in the Soviet Union from the beginning of the New Economic Program (NEP) era through the mids. Acknowledging that a prime concern for the Soviets was to take education from the hands of the elites and make it available to everyone, the author highlights 4/5. "[The book] provides a good cross-section of the Soviet system of education. The approach is factual presentation followed by interpretation, and a considerable part of the book contains fresh material. The sources of information are preponderantly primary."-School & SocietyCited by: 9. Education Department of the Central Commit tee. Thus we have reports from the education ministers of the three Baltic republics in the an nual Year Book of Education, (published in London) in the following stereotyped, that is, Moscow dictated, form: "Little attention was paid to problems of education in bourgeois Lith uania.". “In the old Soviet Union, you could get arrested for saying there was no freedom of speech. By the same token, John Ellis’s clear, well-presented, and relentless new critique of higher education demands real answers, but it will probably be unfairly vilified―which is precisely Ellis’s point.”/5(6).