2011 Reprint of Revised edition of 1917.Full facsimile of the original edition, not reproduced with Optical Recognition Software. THE SEVEN LAWS OF TEACHING was first published in 1884. Extensive changes were made in 1917 by William C. Bagley and Warren K. Layton, both of the School of Education at the University of Illinois. However, every effort was made to retain both the form and substance of the original. The work is a clear and simple statement of the important factors governing the art of teaching. It has been used with great success as a handbook for teachers in both lay and church schools.
|Publisher:||Martino Fine Books|
|Product dimensions:||6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.34(d)|
About the Author
John Milton Gregory (1822-1898) was the second president of Kalamazoo College from 1864 until 1867. Following this, served as the first president of the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, from the university's founding in 1867 until his resignation in 1880. While Gregory credited Jonathan Baldwin Turner as the central figure in the university's establishment, Gregory, during his tenure as University of Illinois's first president, helped determine the direction of the university by advocating the presence of a classically-based liberal arts curriculum in addition to the industrial and agricultural curriculum desired by the Illinois Industrial League and many state residents and lawmakers of the time.
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
The Seven Laws Of Teaching based on 0 ratings. 3 reviews.
Thank you for making this invaluable piece of literature available on the nook! I am a teacher and I have been very much blessed and inspired by the simple, yet profound information written by Mr. Gregory. Please continue to make this type of instructional and profitable content available to the many ever-learning teachers out there!
First published in 1884, 'The Seven Laws of Teaching' offers a clear, practical guide to the laws governing the art of teaching. Eductational fads come and go, but foundational principles never change. John Milton Gregory, succinctly offers the reader seven factors that contribute to successful teaching in any setting. For the busy classroom teacher, this short book shuns superfluous nonsence and gets to the core of what it takes to be a great teacher.