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  1.  43
    An Overburdened Term: Dewey's Concept of "Experience" as Curriculum Theory.Seaman Jayson & J. Nelsen Peter - 2011 - Education and Culture 27 (1):5-25.
    From the start, John Dewey's ideas about education have been prone to misunderstanding. One of the greatest casualties has been "experience," a term so routinely misappropriated that Dewey ultimately decided to abandon it. He wrote, "I would abandon the term 'experience' because of my growing realization that the historical obstacles which prevented understanding of my use of 'experience' are, for all practical purposes, insurmountable. I would substitute the term 'culture' because with its meanings as now firmly established it can fully (...)
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    Deweyan Tools for Inquiry and the Epistemological Context of Critical Pedagogy.Peter Nelsen & Jayson Seaman - 2011 - Educational Studies: A Jrnl of the American Educ. Studies Assoc 47 (6):561-582.
    This article develops the notion of resistance as articulated in the literature of critical pedagogy as being both culturally sponsored and cognitively manifested. To do so, the authors draw upon John Dewey's conception of tools for inquiry. Dewey provides a way to conceptualize student resistance not as a form of willful disputation, but instead as a function of socialization into cultural models of thought that actively truncate inquiry. In other words, resistance can be construed as the cognitive and emotive dimensions (...)
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