IN an age of superpowers it might reasonably be asserted that there are two — and only two — Great Educators, Plato and Rousseau. In a way Western education today is a battlefield between two groups of philosophical ideas derived from these men. For all his shiftless youthful wanderings, Rousseau was a powerful and original thinker; Émile is a seminal book.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Boyd, W., Émile for Today (London: Heinemann, 1956).Google Scholar
- Boyd, W., Educational Theory of Jean-Jacques Rousseau (London: Longmans, 1911; repr. 1963).Google Scholar
- Claydon, Leslie F., Rousseau on Education (London: Macmillan, 1969).Google Scholar
- Compayre, Gabriel, Jean-Jacques Rousseau and Education from Nature (New York: B. Franklin, 1907; repr. 1972).Google Scholar
- Green, F. C., Jean-Jacques Rousseau: A Critical Study of His Life and Writings (CUP, 1955).Google Scholar
- Grimsley, R., Jean-Jacques Rousseau: A Study in Self-awareness, 2nd ed. (Cardiff: University of Wales Press, 1970).Google Scholar
- Grimsley, R., The Philosophy of Rousseau (OUP, 1973).Google Scholar
- Macdonald, Frederika, Jean-Jacques Rousseau: A New Criticism (London: Chapman & Hall, 1906).Google Scholar
- Rousseau, Jean-Jacques, Émile, trans. Barbara Foxley (Everyman ed., London: Dent, 1911).Google Scholar
- Sahakian, M. and W., Rousseau as Educator (New York: Twayne, 1974).Google Scholar