The Aesthetical Basis for Service-Learning Practice
The modern college and university is a product of American higher education’s historic public purpose. Since the middle of the seventeenth century, American higher education has responded to the needs and demands of society. In 1636, Harvard College was founded in Massachusetts for two purposes. Its first mission was to train clergy to minister to the religious needs of the community. However, Harvard was also founded to educate men who would become public leaders for the emerging commonwealth (Lipset and Riesman 1979; Morison 1937).
KeywordsDecid Ethos Labus
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Boyer, E. L. (March 9, 1994 ). Creating the new American college. Creating the new American college: A48.Google Scholar
- Campus Compact (2003). 2003 Service statistics: Highlights of Campus Compacts annual membership survey. Providence, RI.Google Scholar
- hooks, b. (1994). Teaching to transgress: Education as the practice of freedom. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
- Huberman, M. (1993). The model of the independent artisan in teachers’ professional relations. In J. Warren Little & M. Wallin McLaughlin (Eds.), Teachers’ work: Individuals, colleagues, and contexts (pp. 11–50 ). New York: Teachers College Press.Google Scholar
- Lipset, S. M. & Riesman, D. (1979). Education and politics at Harvard. New York: McGraw-Hill.Google Scholar
- Morison, S. E. (1937). Three centuries at Harvard. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
- Palmer, P. (1983). To know as we are known: A spirituality of education. San Francisco: Harper Row.Google Scholar
- Palmer, R. (1969). Hermeneutics. Evanston, IL: Northwestern University Press.Google Scholar
- Rolheiser, R. (1999). The holy longing: The search for a Christian spirituality. New York: Doubleday.Google Scholar
- Rooney, M. (January 31, 2003 ). Freshmen show rising political awareness and changing social views. The Chronicle of Higher Education: A35–38.Google Scholar
- Snyder, R. C. (1998). The public and its colleges: Reflections on the history of American higher education. Higher Education Exchange: 6–15.Google Scholar