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  1. (Don’t) Just be Nice.Kirsten Welch - 2020 - Philosophy of Education:76-89.
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  • Philip Pullman’s His Dark Materials: Recreating Paradise Lost as a Narrative of Adolescence.Prema Arasu - 2018 - Esharp 26:43–52.
    This article argues that the children’s fantasy trilogy His Dark Materials by Philip Pullman transforms the biblical narrative of the Fall of Man into a coming-of-age narrative. My analysis is guided by contemporary discussion on the uses of fantasy in children’s literature and the exploration of adolescence as a liminal stage between childhood and adulthood. His Dark Materials presents the fall as a necessary coming of age in which the transition from the sexual innocence and dependency of childhood to the (...)
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  • Wisdom’s Guiding Compass: Lady Prudence as a Pedagogical Model.Lanta Davis - 2020 - Religions 11 (4):153.
    Many educators desire to cultivate wisdom in their students but feel this goal is too vague to be clearly articulated and encouraged. One possible way around this problem is to learn from classical and medieval depictions of wisdom and particular virtues, which were often personified. I will examine one highly illustrative artistic depiction of Prudence, which gives wisdom a face and form and thus provides students with an imaginative entryway into better understanding and practicing this virtue in the classroom. After (...)
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  • Teaching Ethic Classes and Moral Education of Elementary and Secondary School and University Students.Goran Stojanović - 2020 - Our School 26 (2).
    This paper deals with the role of teaching ethic as regards the moral education of elementary and secondary school and university students through a discussion of a series of issues in this respect. Ever since Socrates, there has been an ongoing debate whether ethic can be actually taught. With regard to this, the author shows that teaching ethic classes has a direct impact on development of moral judgment and moral emotions, thus affecting, in an indirect fashion, students’ moral behaviour through (...)
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