Communication and Civility. Civility in Politics and Education. Deborah S. Mower and Wade L. Robison (eds.) (New York and London: Routledge, 2012), pp. 65-79.
Quotidian Sublimity. Teaching with Reverence: Reviving an Ancient Virtue for Today's Schools. Jim Garrison and A.G. Rud (eds.) (New York: Palgrave, 2012), pp. 137-151.
Can You Hear Me Now? Jean-Jacques Rousseau on Listening Education. Educational Theory (2011), Vol 61. No. 2, pp. 155-169.
Learning our Concepts. Journal of Philosophy of Education (2009) Vol. 43, No. 1, pp. 27-40. The article was reprinted in Reading R.S. Peters Today: Analysis, Ethics, and the Aims of Education. Stefan E. Cuypers and Christopher Martin (eds.), Oxford: Wiley Blackwell, 2011), pp. 24-37.
Review of Gert Biesta's Beyond Learning: Democratic Education for a Human Future in Studies in Philosophy and Education, (2009) Vol. 28, No. 6: p. 569.
A&HF 4090: Philosophies of education
An introduction to primary texts, central questions, and rival traditions in philosophy of education. An invitation to develop one's own philosophy of education.
A&HF 4194: Dialogue and difference in the multicultural classroom
Philosophical exploration of the pedagogical, psychological, social, and political issues surrounding the recognition and misrecognition of difference. Consideration of theories of dialogue from Plato to Freire.
A&HF 4900: Independent study in philosophy and education
Permission of instructor required.
A&HF 5090: The philosophy of John Dewey
For all doctoral students; master's students by permission of instructor. An analysis of the principal educational works of John Dewey.
A&HF 5596: Topics in educational ethics and moral philosophy
For doctoral students, especially in Philosophy and Education; master's students by permission of instructor. Topics vary but may include any of the following: the moral sources of educational aims, the nature of ideals, the ethics of teaching, moral education, and meta-ethics.
A&HF 5600: Colloquium in philosophy and education
For majors only. A series of formal presentations and discussions with scholars in the field of Philosophy and Education. Offered every fall and spring semester. Special fee: $55.
A&HF 6000: Doctoral proseminar: Ancient philosophy and education
Permission of instructor required. For first- and second-year doctoral students in Philosophy and Education. Close reading and discussion of primary texts in ancient philosophy that have shaped the field of philosophy of education. Complements A&HF 6100.
A&HF 6100: Doctoral proseminar: Modern philosophy and education
Permission of instructor required. For first- and second-year doctoral students in Philosophy and Education. Close reading and discussion of primary texts in modern philosophy that have shaped the field of philosophy of education. Complements A&HF 6000.
A&HF 6500: Dissertation proposal workshop in philosophy and education
Permission of instructor required. Prerequisites: A&HF 6000 and A&HF 6100. An ongoing writing workshop required of all doctoral students after completion of the Proseminar sequence. Students develop research interests, hone philosophical skills, and draft dissertation proposals. Offered every Fall and Spring semester.
A&HF 6900: Advanced research in philosophy and education
Permission of instructor required. For doctoral students in Philosophy and Education only.
A&HF 7500: Dissertation seminar in philosophy and education
Permission of instructor required. Required of doctoral students in the semester following successful completion of the doctoral certification process or in the semester in which the student defends the dissertation proposal, whichever comes first.
A&HF 8900: Dissertation advisement in philosophy and education
Permission of instructor required. Individual advisement on doctoral dissertations. For requirements, see section in catalog on Continuous Registration for Ed.D./Ph.D. degrees. Fee to equal 3 points at current tuition rate for each term.
Centers and Projects
Full-year and Two-Summer master's programs, MA/MBA dual degrees and funded fellowships in leadership development for independent and international school educators. Programs serve early career teachers, mid-career administrators and heads of schools from a broad range of schools around the world. All Klingenstein Center programs focus on instructional leadership, collaboration and teamwork, a commitment to social justice and diversity, ethical behavior and reflective practice.