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A. Guilherme & W. John Morgan (2009). Martin Buber’s Philosophy of Education and its Implications for Non-Formal Education.

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  1.  25
    Martin Buber’s Myth of Zion: National Education or Counter-Education?S. Daniel Breslauer - 2016 - Studies in Philosophy and Education 35 (5):493-511.
    If national education is, as Ilan Gur-Ze’ev thinks, inevitably a matter of agents for and victims of a national system, only a “counter-education” can correct it. Martin Buber shared many of Gur-Ze’ev’s concerns, but advocated a more positive view of national education. This essay examines Buber’s development of his pedagogical theory in its context, notes his influence on several educational models, investigates how his view of national education either continues or is ignored in the modern State of Israel, and shows (...)
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  2.  44
    God as Thou and Prayer as Dialogue: Martin Buber's Tools for Reconciliation. [REVIEW]Alexandre Guilherme - 2012 - Sophia 51 (3):365-378.
    ‘Prayer’ can be defined as ‘the offering, in public worship or private devotion, of petition, confession, adoration, or thanksgiving to God; also the form of words in which such an offering is made’ (cf. Cohn-Sherbok 2010). In addition to this simple definition it could be said that there are different forms of prayer: some are vocal and articulate and others are only mental in nature; some prayers are communal and liturgical and other prayers are spontaneous or at least composed by (...)
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  3.  11
    Interculturalism and Non‐Formal Education in Brazil: A Buberian Perspective.Alexandre Guilherme, W. J. Morgan & Ida Freire - 2012 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 44 (9):1024-1039.
    Gilberto Freyre, the great Brazilian historian and sociologist, described Brazil as a ‘racial paradise’, a place where different races and nationalities have come to live together in a sort of ‘racial democracy’. The literature on this topic has become extensive as anthropologists, social scientists and historians felt the need to either prove or disprove such a claim. The argument that Brazil is a racial paradise or democracy is certainly romantic, even utopian; but it is true that Brazil has not experienced (...)
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