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The Drive to Learn

What the East Asian Experience Tells Us about Raising Students Who Excel
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Cornelius N. Grove
Rowman & Littlefield Publishers
eBook Typ:
Adobe Digital Editions
eBook Format:
2 - DRM Adobe

PrefaceAcknowledgementsIntroductionChapter 1: Daring to Seek AnswersChapter 2: Evaluating Eyewitness ReportsChapter 3: Exploring MotivationsChapter 4: Analyzing Determination LearningChapter 5: Assessing Emotional DriveChapter 6: Thinking Like a SociologistThe Episode with the KeyChapter 7: Thinking Like a HistorianHow Step 7 Advanced Our Discovery ProcessChapter 8: Revealing How Parents ThinkChapter 9: Revealing What Parents DoIntervene to Insure that High Expectations are MetChapter 10: So What Should We Do?Families Do?Guan: Seven Commitments to Your ChildChapter 11: Responsibility and CreativityA Note About the Online Annotated BibliographyConclusionBibliography [standard, non-annotated]Endnotes
Countless books and articles have offered remedies for the poor learning outcomes of American schoolchildren. Virtually all of these publications share one thing in common: They propose improvements in the policies and practices controlled by adult educators. Grove believes that our children's poor learning cannot be totally the fault of educators. Our children are active participants in classrooms, so if there's a problem with how well our children are learning, then we as parents might be at fault. To discover what our part is and explore what can be done about it, Grove draws on over 100 anthropological studies of children's learning and child-rearing in China, Japan, and Korea. They reveal that those children, even the youngest ones, are highly receptive to classroom learning. Why do they come into classrooms with attentive and engaged attitudes? How did they acquire the drive to learn? Can American parents benefit from knowing how Chinese, Japanese, and Korean parents think about and carry out child-rearing? The Drive to Learn explores these questions.

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