By Judith Suissa
Exploring the missed culture of anarchist schooling, this e-book indicates how the guidelines often linked to anarchism can lend a priceless standpoint to philosophical debates on schooling, and supply a motivating imaginative and prescient for academics and academic coverage makers. In concentrating on the tutorial rules linked to social anarchists, Judith Suissa offers a close account of the relevant good points of anarchist proposal, dispelling a few universal misconceptions approximately anarchism and demonstrating how a failure to understand the an important function of schooling in anarchist concept is frequently answerable for the dismissal of anarchism as a coherent place by means of either lecturers and most of the people. The publication additionally establishes that anarchist schooling is a special culture that differs in very important respects shape libertarian or child-centered schooling, with which it's always mistakenly conflated. Anarchism and schooling deals an ancient account of anarchist principles and experiments, and situates those within the framework of up to date debates within the philosophy of schooling and political philosophy. Anarchism is in comparison with Liberal and Marxist traditions, with specific emphasis at the notion of human nature, which, it's argued, is the foremost to greedy the position of schooling in anarchist suggestion, and at the concept of utopianism. the connection among anarchist principles and problems with pedagogy, college weather, curriculum and coverage are explored, resulting in a wide dialogue of the political and social context of academic principles. the viewpoint coming up from this account is used to provide a trenchant critique of a few present developments in academic idea and coverage, akin to demands unfastened markets in academic provision.
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Extra info for Anarchism and Education: A Philosophical Perspective (Routledge International Studies in the Philosophy of Education)
Gould 1999) Meira Levinson, in her overview of contemporary liberal theory, offers an account similar to Gould’s, but adds as a further liberal commitment: ‘An acceptance – and more rarely, an embracing – of the fact of deep and irremediable pluralism in modern society’ (Levinson 1999: 9). John Kekes, writing from a more conservative position, has expressed these liberal ideas in negative terms, arguing that ‘essential to liberalism is the moral criticism of dictatorship, arbitrary power, intolerance, repression, persecution, lawlessness and the suppression of individuals by entrenched orthodoxies’ (Kekes 1997: 3).
Autonomy in anarchism and liberalism A great deal of criticism of the anarchist position hinges on the claim that there is an internal inconsistency in the belief that one can sustain a stateless society characterized by solidarity, social equality and mutual aid and at the same time preserve individual autonomy. In order to understand more fully the anarchist response to this criticism, it is important to examine the role assigned to autonomy and individual freedom within anarchist thought. Furthermore, a discussion of these notions is an essential aspect of the analysis of the anarchist position on education, particularly in the context of liberal education, where autonomy plays a central role.
This is a key point in grasping the role assigned to education by the social anarchists, in both bringing about and sustaining a just society organized on anarchist principles. For even if the social revolution is successful, given the contextualist notion of human nature and the acknowledgement of its inherent duality, presumably an ongoing process of moral education will be necessary in order to preserve the values on which the anarchist society is constituted. This point, albeit alongside an undeniable optimism with respect to the educative power of the revolutionary society itself in terms of suppressing the selfish aspects of human nature, is evident in the following passage from Bakunin: There will probably be very little brigandage and robbery in a society where each lives in full freedom to enjoy the fruits of his labour and where almost all his needs will be abundantly fulfilled.
Anarchism and Education: A Philosophical Perspective (Routledge International Studies in the Philosophy of Education) by Judith Suissa