Pestalozzi and the Educationalization of the World (Palgrave Pivot)

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In its rather unique amalgam of deeply Lutheran commitment, monarchic structure and simultaneous interest in the also French Enlightenment, it became a melting pot for different educational movements and all too often a place for exiles, foremost for German liberal Lutheran theologians and educational reformers. Years later, it worked the other way around. The philanthropist Peter Villaume, a Huguenot descendant and theologian, decided in to move to Fuirendal on the Danish island of Funen because of his radical rationalism.

In this very year, the Lutheran theologian Johann Rudolf Christiani was nominated to become court chaplain in Copenhagen. Based on the writings of the German Philanthropists, Christiani opened the Copenhagen Philanthropin in The Philanthropin was a school designed to give sufficient attention to children s bodies through hygiene and exercise.

To fulfil this quest, Christiani hired Franz Nachtegall, another Lutheran theologian of German origin who was born in Copenhagen. From this amalgam, different trajectories across 9 Schnepfenthal, founded in by Salzmann, was an international place, which can be seen in the fact that Pestalozzi s disciple Gottlieb Anton Gruner, acting as private tutor of Erich Lehnsgraf von Bernstorff from Copenhagen, spent some four months between June and September of at this Philanthropin.

Freely translated from the German of C. Salzmann London: F. Johnson, St. Paul s Church-Yard, , GutsMuths certainly knew from his visits to the original Philanthropin in Dessau that the children who came from noble families were taught, among other subjects, fencing, dancing and horseback riding on the one hand and physical exercises such as threshing, plane, woodwork and woodturning on the other.

Johann August Heinrich Ulrich, Geschichte des Philanthropins zu Dessau, in Pragmatische Geschichte der vornehmsten katholischen und protestantischen Gymnasien und Schulen in Deutschland aus authentischen Originalnachrichten, Erster Band Leipzig: Weygandsche Buchhandlung, , Obviously, physical education included both the traditional training of nobility and basic vocational training but it was not yet physical training as we would know it today in our schools. Hjort Copenhagen: S. Poulsen, An English translation appeared a year later: Gymnastics for Youth; or a practical guide to healthful and amusing exercises for the use of schools, see GutsMuths For more information on GutsMuths and his concepts of physical education, see the article by Rebekka Horlacher in this issue.

It was not possible to identify this French fencing master Embs. Other sources talk of a fencing master Ebbs teaching young Nachtegall According to a personal communication in October by Mette Buchardt, Aalborg University, French fencing masters in Copenhagen are recorded, but no names are handed down and none similar to Ebbs or Embs.

After his studies at the University of Uppsala, Ling went on a European journey, starting in in Copenhagen, where he became acquainted with Nachtegall and his concepts of physical education, and he also joined fencing classes taught by two French immigrants. Fencing: cured a paralysis in one of his arms. He became an excellent fencer and over the years earned his living by giving fencing instruction.

Unlike fencing, which was seen as a chivalrous sport, gymnastics was seen as common in respectable circles. Nevertheless, Ling attended gymnastics with the leading Danish gymnastics instructor F. Nachtegall, whose gymnastics were inspired by GutsMuths. In parallel, Ling became acquainted with the Swedish past and became involved in Nordic mythology. Ling s Swedish gymnastics were also 14 Gunnar Carlquist, ed.

Rothstein became acquainted with Swedish gymnastics when he travelled to Sweden, and he introduced it in Prussian military and civil physical training programmes. Rothstein was in that sense a pioneer, as it was this instrumental militarist-nationalist idea of gymnastics that eventually acted as a vehicle for the full implementation of gymnastics as a school subject in the German curricula on all levels towards the end of the nineteenth century.

The Protestant soul and the emerging nation states Of course, it is a paradox that ultimately, this physical education programme which developed first in Copenhagen, by melding German Philanthropic ideas with French fencing techniques, and then developing in the frame of Swedish or Nordic nationalism became popular in Germany in order to combat Jahn s conception of physical education that was built on German nationalism. This example shows, however, how educational ideas travel and are received if they fit into the overall curricular aspirations of forming the future citizens of a given or emerging nation.

The active agents of this particular reform, physical education, were obviously deeply rooted in Protestant, mostly Lutheran, perceptions of life and were concerned less with physical education in regard to the industriousness of a self-sufficient holistic citizen, as had been the case with the Swiss Reformed Protestant Pestalozzi.

See also Wolfgang Eichel et al. Petersburg Berlin: Jeanrenaud, Angerstein, France had no broad public culture of gymnastics, and the schools were very reluctant to introduce it into the curricula. The interrelation between gymnastics and nation-building was no issue. The French authorities were quite alarmed by the development in Germany, but they preferred to look to England and its focus on sports and foremost at theologian Thomas Arnold, who had become famous, for instance, with his publication, Sermons Preached in the Chapel of Rugby School. The idea and existence of the nation-state always depended not only on loyal civil citizens, fabricated by the school, but also on brave and competent soldiers.

It is the realm of the latter that has for a very long time been largely ignored by the educational sciences in their dedication to the good and pure inward life. Fellowes, Lamertin, Accordingly, it is suggested that due to specific world forces, that is, some cultural principles exogenous to any specific nation-state and its historical legacy, 34 the developments of schooling and curricula in the different nation states show surprising degrees of homogeneity around the world 35 and that variance across national societies is less noticeable than most arguments would have had it, so that we may speak of a world curriculum in the global village, indicating the relative unimportance of the national, so far as mass curricular outlines go.

The history of physical education is an excellent example for learning not only about the history of physical education but also about the international and martial agenda that are and were compiled within dominant modes in constructing the nation-states. The history of physical education is therefore an object lesson not only of schooling but also of the vulnerability of educational research to reinforcing discursive topoi rather than to examine them. The fact that it is an international and historical journal such as the Nordic Journal of Educational History that offers a special issue for this attempt is not a coincidence, for it is devoted like other historical journals in education with clearly international editorial boards, such as Paedagogica Historica or the Bildungsgeschichte: International Journal for the Historiography of Education to deconstructing myths, reconstructing its development and to contribute to a better understanding of schooling.

Jahrhundert Bern: Bibliothek am Guisanplatz, John W. Meyer, David H. Kamens, and Aaaron Benavot Washington D. Popkewitz, and David F.


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Labaree, eds. It is, in fact, a contribution to the somewhat hidden fact that there was indeed a pre-national ist Europe constituted by an educated public communicating in different networks like academies, expressing itself in different forms of publications and foremost in correspondences. They were the bearers of connecting visions of the future with education, paving the way for the emerging nation-states to incorporate and institutionalise this educationalised culture by transforming educational practices to binding curricula in the service of the fabrication of future loyal citizens.

Berlin: W. Angerstein, Arnold, Thomas. Sermons Preached in the Chapel of Rugby School. London: B. Fellowes, Berg, Anne. Bern: Bibliothek am Guisanplatz, Carlquist, Gunnar, ed. Svensk uppslagsbok, vol Copenhagen: S. London: F. The Sixteen Satires, 3rd ed. Peter Green. London: Penguin Books, Korsgard, Ove. Gymnastik i kosmisk perspektiv. Gymnastik og romantik: med Pehr Henrik Ling som optik. Physical Education in Denmark. Brussels: H. Bildung zur Nation. Bildungsgeschichte: International Journal for the Historiography of Education 5, no. Kamens, and Aaaron Benavot, Washington D.

The World Institutionalization of Education. Education, War and Peace. Paedagogica Historica 52, nos. Neumann, Albert Constatin. Berlin: Jeanrenaud, Pestalozzi, Johann Heinrich. Dritter Abschnitt: Die Heilgymnastik. Vierter Abschnitt: Die Wehrgymnastik. European Educational Research Journal 15, no.

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Nordic Journal of Educational History 3, no. Geschichte des Philanthropins zu Dessau.


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  • In Pragmatische Geschichte der vornehmsten katholischen und protestantischen. Less discussed at least regarding the curriculum is the role of physical education, even if physical education was a highly political issue in the first decades of the nineteenth century. Based on a case study of Switzerland and textbooks for physical education by Adolf Spiess and the activities of Phokion Heinrich Clias for the Bernese school, this article discusses how physical education, distinct from the late seventeenth and eighteenth centuries care for the body, became a school subject of the nineteenth century compulsory schools and how it was related to the notion of nation and nation-building.

    It argues that physical education became first part of the modern philanthropic education and schooling, was soon taken for granted as an essential curricular component of nation-building and lost thereby the political threat. Keywords schooling, curriculum, physical education, nation-building, philanthropic education Normally, the history of physical education is traced back to the ideas and initiatives of Friedrich Ludwig Jahn , also known as Turnvater Jahn and to military requirements such as physical strength and military force. Be it as it is, physical education was not just preparation for military service nor the exclusive invention by Jahn, even though his role in popularising physical education or Turnen in the first half of the nineteenth century in Germany can hardly be overestimated.

    Some guidebooks combined the education of the body with the education of the mind and soul, and also made recommendations regarding questions of appropriate conduct. A famous example of this kind of literature is John Locke s Some Thoughts Concerning Education , which was translated into many languages and widely read across eighteenth century Europe and referred to by the so-called modern educators of the late eighteenth century.

    At the same time there was a shift in Europe in the context of the discourse of nation-building, with consequences for physical education. It was a widespread goal of the advocates of compulsory schooling to fabricate the future citizens through mass compulsory schooling, because the new nation-states that were established after the Congress of Vienna in faced the problem of how to transform the former inhabitants of territories into citizens of the new States. While the role of teaching history and language became and still is the main topic in studies of schooling and nation-building, 6 physical education is less discussed and, if it is, with emphasis on the second half of the nineteenth century and the 20th century.

    I will not follow this theoretical frame here, as I am not focusing on physical education as physically hardening, normalisation or submission, nor as liberation from social constraints, but in the becoming of a school subject. Ivor F. Goodson, Christopher J. Anstead and J. Marshall Mangan Washington: Falmer Press, Neither are seminal for the usual history of physical education like Jahn or Pehr Henrik Ling, but their writings and activities allow insights into these complex processes of changing curriculum in changing times, focusing exemplarily on Switzerland.

    The first section of this article reconstructs the general history of physical education in the long eighteenth century, tracing it back to the bodily and healthy debates of child-rearing guidebooks, stressing the educational roots of German gymnastics compared to English sports, and making evident that after the subject of physical education changed significantly from how it was understood and taught in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. The second section examines the education of the whole body as promoted by Adolf Spiess. Spiess, who had to leave reactionary Prussia in and subsequently immigrated along with many other German refugees to Switzerland, followed the German tradition of physical education.

    The sources for this research are textbooks for physical education, guidebooks and educational writings on the importance and relevance of physical education. Spiess is prominently featured because he developed widely circulated teaching materials for physical education in compulsory schooling, initially for schools in Switzerland, but after his return to Germany for German schools as well. The fourth section concludes by discussing the notion of the citizen as presented in the various textbooks, guidebooks and educational writings, and emphasises that the connection between physical education and nation-building is rarely discussed in the sources of the first half of the nineteenth century, not because of a failed connection between these two projects, but because they were so closely linked that their interconnection was taken for granted.

    By using these types of sources, textbooks, manuals, or educational writings, the article discusses the normative level of schooling, the envisaged content of schooling Citizenship or Humanity? The understanding of physical education became an integral part of the compulsory school-curriculum which sought to create future citizens. On this discursive level, it can be linked to concepts like educationalisation of the world, signifying attempts to solve social problems through education and schooling.

    This process was embedded in the discourse surrounding the nation-state and the meaning of national identities like German, Swiss or French, for which the army at least for male citizens and the school for girls and boys were of particular interest. Physical education in the educational discourse of the long eighteenth century John Locke s Some Thoughts Concerning Education, a treatise on the education of a gentleman, 12 is a major source for the educational discourse on physical education in late eighteenth century Germany a breeding ground for physical education or Turnen to become a normal school subject of the curriculum.

    The wide dissemination of Locke s publication can be read as an expression of a specific Zeitgeist of modernisation, even if Locke s arguments were hardly new. By questioning the cultural authority of the classics, 15 Locke also called into question education and schooling at Oxford and Cambridge, the universities that 11 See for example Stephen L. Labaree New York: Routledge, The term refers to a specific stratum of the English aristocracy, one whose income derives from large landholdings landed gentry. The term gentleman derives as well from the term gentry and originally designated a man of the lowest rank of the English gentry, standing below an esquire and above a yeoman.

    The term, as it was used around , had been relaxed somewhat from the strictness of this earlier designation and had come to signify a well-educated man from a good family. Locke s Some Thoughts Concerning Education was addressed to Locke s close friend Edward Clarke , a member of parliament who had asked him Locke was a trained paediatrician for advice on raising his son. After a dedicatory letter explaining the origins of the treatise, the book comprises paragraphs starting with subjects such as air and alteration and proceeding through topics such as goblins, wisdom, and writing.

    The first paragraph outlines some of Locke s fundamental assumptions about education, merging body and mind: A Sound Mind in a sound Body, is a short, but full description of a Happy State in this World [ ] He, whose Mind directs not wisely, will never take the right Way; and he, whose Body is crazy and feeble, will never be able to advance in it.

    In Locke s understanding, the importance of education could not be overestimated: Even if some natural Genius are vigorous and well framed by Nature [ ] Nine parts of Ten are what they are, Good or Evil, useful or not, by their Education. As all human knowledge and skills have to be learned, it was critical to provide a healthy environment and proper incentives. How necessary Health is [ ] is too obvious to need any Proof, was Locke s simple justification for its importance.

    The 9th volume contained an annotated translation of Locke s Thoughts. The Allgemeine Revision claimed to contain all practical and useful educational knowledge. In doing so, the philanthropists pursued similar goals as Locke s Thoughts, even if the philosophical spectrum of the philanthropists is not comparable to Locke s theory of mind.

    Pestalozzi and the Educationalization of the World

    GutsMuths worked as a tutor for a wealthy family before becoming a teacher at the Schnepfenthal Salzmann School, one of the famous German boarding schools of that time and part of the philanthropic movement, to which the founder of the school, Christian Gotthilf Salzmann, also belonged. In doing so, he moved the subject from the courtly tradition towards a more systematic analysis of the body.

    In an essay from titled Gymnastics for the Youth, GutsMuths wrote: Let us harden the body, then it gets more duration and strong nerves; let us train the body, then it gets powerful and active; it will stimulate the mind then, making it masculine, powerful, tireless, firm, and full of courage. Jahrhundert, in Vernunft und Menschlichkeit: Studien zur philanthropischen Erziehungsbewegung Bad Heilbrunn: Klinkhardt, , The question of how to prepare people to conduct a good life was also the main topic of the somehow competing boarding school of Johann Heinrich Pestalozzi in Switzerland and of his educational pedagogy.

    GutsMuths work on the body was not only qualitatively different from the courtly tradition with its emphasis on fencing, dancing or horseback-riding, but was also connected to a specific notion of being German. The respective exercises necessary to create this new type of German citizen had to be oriented towards the human initial nature and the characteristics of primitive people. Consistent with certain cultural-critical discourses within the German Enlightenment for example, the work of Johann Gottfried Herder notions of the primitive people and their initial nature were synonyms for the unity of mind and body, untouched by artificial civilization.

    It seems, GutsMuths further noted, as if the soul had no body. GutsMuths writings stimulated other educational writings, and he became a seminal author in discourses on physical education, schooling and curriculum. GutsMuths , GutsMuths , It was precisely this notion of nature that seemed to be found in Rousseaus s work.

    In emphasising this notion, a still dominant strand of the German reception of Rousseau neglected Rousseau s initial statement, that his emphasis for natural education, as proposed in Emile, was a temporary solution in light of the corrupt French society and did not constitute an aspired end-goal; see Rebekka Horlacher, Der Rousseau der Erziehungswissenschaft, in Zwischen Vielfalt und Imagination.

    Jahn s movement was quickly placed under governmental surveillance due to the revolutionary potential of its ideology. Jahn s conception of physical education was so controversial that by his movement had become politically disreputable. Indeed, it was only after the Prussian King Friedrich Wilhelm IV ascended the throne in that the so-called Turnsperre, the ban on any gymnastic movement within the German Confederation , was revoked. Two years later, in , the King issued a cabinet order implementing mandatory gymnastics training in schools for boys.

    It was precisely this combination of physical education and military exercise that became the dominant argument for education policy to include this new school subject. But how became Jahn s notion of physical education politically acceptable? How was his concept of gymnastics transformed to and reshaped for pedagogical purposes and settings?

    Spiess notion of physical education and the role of schooling Based on GutsMuths writings and also trained by Jahn, Adolf Spiess focused on establishing gymnastics as a mandatory school subject. Spiess, a Lutheran theologian, member of a fraternity, and acquainted with leaders of the nationalistic German gymnastic movement, started his career in Switzerland in first as private tutor, then as teacher in Burgdorf, and later as a teacher for gymnastics and history at the secondary school for girls in Basel.

    During his fifteen years in Switzerland, Spiess published several books on the objectives and uses of gymnastics in schools and their pedagogical implementation for both sexes, whereby he differentiated according to the school tracks. Spiess notion of physical education in line with the German tradition of gymnastics Turnen did not focus on competitions or on sports as part of leisure activities.

    Februar , in Altes und Neues vom Turnen, Heft 1, ed. Spiess writings focussed on the body as an instrument of the mind, for which he was later criticised as having endorsed soulless rote drills. This parallelism between the education of the individual and construction of the nation was explicitly emphasised. Spiess essay was a seven-point justification of the importance of gymnastics as a school subject. He described not only why the existing public playgrounds were not adequate for this task, but also how school playgrounds had to be equipped, how the associated curricula and tests should be designed, and how teachers should be trained.

    Moreover, Spiess declared gymnastics in line with the argumentation of the Prussian King to be a pre-school for military service, thus giving another reason why this subject had to be taught in the compulsory schools. In elementary urban schools, standing, walking, and hopping were taught, as well as climbing, hanging, and arm-wrestling, several ways of running and jumping, marching, games, swimming and skating, if possible. In secondary schools the curriculum was similar but more advanced and clearly more oriented towards military preparation and military drill.

    According to their female nature, girls gymnastics focussed more on pleasing movements unrelated to skipping, jumping, running, working with weights, dancing and singing. Here, gymnastics were focussed on their relation to living conditions and were preliminary preparation for future military service or in the case of girls were exercises, dancing, and singing.

    Once again, Spiess emphasised that physical education was not a supplementary or optional part of schooling, but an integral part of any appropriate education. Physical education required special spaces and playgrounds, and had to be appropriately placed in the curriculum.

    Even if the curriculum of gymnastics focussed on physical movement, the appropriate education of the teachers was much broader. Teachers were not simply trained in physical education, but also in dietetics, which placed them in a position mediating between ordinary teachers and medical doctors, and connecting the latter closer to schooling. One year later, the commission presented a corresponding proposal calling for organising Berne s public schools along two related lines, an upper and a lower, with the upper strand being supplemented by a voluntary evening school where dancing, fencing and swimming were taught.

    After some discussion regarding the necessity of physical education in the curriculum, and the importance of specialised training for teachers for these subjects, Phokion Heinrich Clias was, in , made officially responsible for physical education in the city schools Spiess , Spiess , Spiess , See Peter Conrad, The Medicalization of Society Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, ; Thomas Szasz, The Medicalization of Everyday Life Syracuse: University Press, Schule im langen Jahrhundert, in Bildungsgeschichte Schweiz [working title], ed.

    Lucien Criblez et al. Zurich: Chronos, Burgdorfer, , After the death of his mother, his father, who had been an officer in the American War of Independence, sent him to a boarding school in the Netherlands. Clias soon left the school and travelled across Europe, starting his professional career as private tutor in the Netherlands and Germany before moving to Switzerland to become a teacher and working at the institute of Philipp Emanuel von Fellenberg in Hofwyl near Berne. In , Clias became superintendent of physical training for the Royal Military and Naval Academies in England and opened a private gymnasium in London.

    Pestalozzi's philosophy

    He owed this appointment to his personal acquaintance with the British ambassador to Switzerland who had asked him to work with his hydrocephalic son. After his time in England, he moved back to the continent, became a member of the Bernese parliament and lived partly in France before moving back to Switzerland in where he died in following complications from an accident.

    Clias clearly presented the value of physical education in his writings as early as In a book titled Elements of Gymnastics and Physical Education, he sought to convince the Bernese government and public of physical education s importance and presented himself as being uniquely capable of introducing physical education into Bernese schools. Clias experiences as an officer in the Bernese army led him to become concerned about soldiers inactivity and the resulting risk of their demoralisation. He argued that physical education supported the creation of a national identity that did not require a shared language, religious affiliation or ethnicity concepts that Clias believed were not applicable to the case of Switzerland.

    He stated: The thunderclouds, which hovered over our heads during the general storm; the inner strength and the awakening of a nation languishing under an iron yoke, its rapid victories, its military glory and the restoration of its customs, all these are examples and earnest warnings for carefully safeguarding the physical education of a people, who have always been characterized by strength, courage, and fidelity. Clias , 1 2. Similar to Anton Santesson s references to the glorious military victories of the Swedish army, described in Johannes Westberg s article in this special issue, Clias referred to the heroic acts of the Swiss Confederates of the glorious past, without referring to a concrete war or event.

    He labelled them as a handful of shepherds who resisted large military force and resist a large military force, like a [ real ] nation would, even if its barely the size of a province. Besides the corporal advantages it offered, physical education also had moral advantages, as it resulted in an enduring serenity of the mind and the soul as a fruit of the physical health of the body. Physical education and nation-building in Switzerland As described in the first section of this article, physical education was not a completely new topic around It referred to existing traditions and practices of upbringing and medical knowledge that already existed in several advisory books, but sought to fill them with new content.

    Based on ideas and publications like Locke s, reflecting the impact of knowledge from physical anthropology and the medical sciences, the physical condition of children became an educational and pedagogical topic. They took up existing knowledge and offered a systematic overview of what had to be done to fully integrate physical education into the curriculum. Using existing traditions and discourses, Spiess, in particular, developed a syllabus for physical education, comparable to other syllabi, in the unique context of establishing compulsory schooling.

    Clias , Clias , Strupler , His Elements of Gymnastics and Physical Education was followed by six chapters 20 pages explaining the body s structure. This further was the health-maintaining effect for the body and soul, which were connected to the idea of the nation and its strength.

    A well-trained body revealed a proper soul and helped express, and perhaps served to worship, the idea of the nation. Even though the German gymnastics movement that provided the ideological context Spiess grew up in had emphasised the German nation as the ideological concept, Spiess and his contemporaries in Switzerland and Europe, here exemplified by Clias, adapted the German concept of physical education to local circumstances and ideologies.

    A benefit in this respect was the fact that mass schooling, the method for fabricating future citizens, requested an increasing demand for teaching material focussed on physical education. Spiess filled this gap with his writings and guidance regarding the new subject. The fact that Spiess teaching materials were used in countries with contexts as different as Switzerland and Germany, and were also translated into French, might indicate the ideological openness, or undifferentiated nature, of the notion of the nation as expressed in Spiess textbooks.

    These textbooks introduced a pedagogical and no longer a political understanding of physical education, a concrete syllabus, and lesson planning. In this respect, physical education and nation-building were less oriented to the national tradition and idiosyncrasy than to the physical education promoted by Jahn. The national tradition following Jahn was ambiguous due to its real or just assumed revolutionary potential and therefore not the appropriate notion of physical education in the context of schooling of the emerging nation-states.

    Nevertheless, there was no need for Spiess to explicitly present his books as being relevant for nation-building because this task had already been accomplished by various education laws providing a legal basis for public schooling and codifying a shared understanding of its role and aims.

    The shift that occurred in the educational discourse, from the relation between physical education and nation-building to the pedagogical requirements of physical education and a stronger focus on health education and hygiene, is remarkable.


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    • Jahrhundert, Paedagogica Historica 51, no. In particular, the understanding of this topic must be contextualised by shedding light on its various political and social entanglements, for only then can we appreciate its broader meaning as a school subject. The transformation of physical education into a school subject is consequently not only the implementation of a new subject into the curriculum but also the success story of solving social problems and building the future citizen through education. Bern: J. Burgdorfer, Frank, Johann Peter.

      Berlin: Kosten der Herausgeber, Locke, John. Some Thoughts Concerning Education. London: Printed for A. Basel: Schweighauser sche Buchhandlung, Spiess, Adolf. Psychopathische Schuljugend in Deutschland. Bildungsgeschichte: International Journal for the Historiography of Education 7, no.

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      Paris: L Harmattan, Conrad, Peter. The Medicalization of Society. The International Journal of the History of Sport 12, no. Becoming a School Subject. Anstead, and J. Paedagogica Historica 51, no. Der Rousseau der Erziehungswissenschaft. New York: Routledge, Horlacher, Rebekka. Journal of Curriculum Studies published online, Horlacher, Rebekka. Mehr als eine Vorgeschichte: Schule im langen In Bildungsgeschichte Schweiz [working title], edited by Lucien Criblez et al.

      Zurich: Chronos, Keim, Marion. London: Falmer Press, Isidori, Emanuele. Rivista Formazione Lavoro Persona 7, no. Shaftesbury and the Culture of Politeness. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, The International Journal of the History of Sport 13, no. Science as General Education.

      Trends in Education 25 , Meinander, Henrik. Physical Activity in the name of the Fatherland: Turnen and the national Movement. Sporting Heritage 1, no. Physical Education for Citizenship or Humanity? More Delivery Options. Delivery in days. Free Delivery Charges: Rs. Shipping Charges : Rs. We will let you know when in stock. Thank you for your interest You will be notified when this product will be in stock. Replacement is applicable for 7 days after delivery Know More. I agree to the. Terms and Conditions. How It Works?

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