The Post-War Surgence: The Twenties

  • W. A. C. Stewart


Desperate elation and exhaustion were part of the post-war reckoning, an emancipated disenchantment discerning an ideal in the League of Nations on the one hand and revealing bitter hostility in the General Strike on the other. The second wave of radical schools in England appeared in this decade and in their beginnings made manifest social, economic, psychological, and religious currents of the time.


Amid Expense Straw Dine Alan 


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  1. 1.
    E. T. Cook and Alexander Wedderburn, The Works of John Ruskin (London, 1905).Google Scholar
  2. 2.
    J. H. Whitehouse, Creative Education at an English School (Cambridge, 1928), p. 2.Google Scholar
  3. 3.
    See J. H. Whitehouse, America and Our Schools (Oxford, 1938).Google Scholar
  4. 4.
    J. H. Whitehouse, ‘Ideals and Methods in Education’, in A Boy’s Symposium (London, 1932), p. 26.Google Scholar
  5. 8.
    J. H. Whitehouse, The School Base (Oxford, 1943), p. 11.Google Scholar
  6. 9.
    J. H. Simpson, The Future of the Public Schools (Rugby, 1943), p. 6.Google Scholar
  7. 18.
    Also see R. Lambert, The State and Boarding Education (London, 1966).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© W. A. C. Stewart 1968

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  • W. A. C. Stewart

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