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Record identifier : 566984
Personal Name - Primary Intelectual Responsibility : Lucas, John Joseph
Title and statement of responsibility : William Maclure's economic theory and the implications for vocational education at New Harmony from 1831--1840 [Thesis]
Publication, Distribution,Etc. : Loyola University of Chicago, 2000
Language of the Item : eng
Dissertation of thesis details and type of degree : Ph.D.
Body granting the degree : , Loyola University of Chicago
Summary or Abstract : This study combines a biographical description of William Maclure and an analysis of his economic and vocational education theories. For Maclure, economic theory and social philosophy led directly to educational innovations at New Harmony, Indiana from 1831 to 1840.The dissertation starts by tracing the life of William Maclure and his many accomplishments in the field of science and education from 1763 to 1841 and then examines his economic and vocational education theories. In his economic theory, he held the view that society was essentially comprised of two major social classes--producers and non-producers and that the producers exploited the non-producer class. The diffusion of useful knowledge would raise the consciousness of the producer class for them to organize and gain control of the government. His vocational theory had a goal of teaching a useful skill or trade to the children of the producer class. This led directly to the creation of the School of Industry which taught useful occupations to the producer's children. The School of Industry, founded in 1826 as an early trade or vocational school, became a model or example for the establishment of other such institution, and, in fact, provided the impetus for creating similar schools in America..
Information of biblio record : TL
 
 
 
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