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Related to Herbart: Galton, Froebel, Johann Herbart
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  • noun

Synonyms for Herbart

German philosopher (1776-1841)

References in periodicals archive ?
Herbart and Fries both acknowledged their debts to Kant but shaped their philosophical identity with specific solutions to the problem of the scientific status of philosophical knowledge.
In the mathematized psychology of Herbart (1866/1961), repression is represented mathematically as inversion.
And who would suspect that a network theory of memory was formulated by French and German psychologists early in the nineteenth century before Herbart declared psychology to be a scientific, although nonempirical, enterprise?
Fechner is presented as overcoming the arguments of Kant and Herbart against the possibility of a scientific psychology.
As a reaction against Hegel's dialectic philosophy of Bildung the German psychologist Johann Friedrich Herbart (1776-1841) developed a new theory of Bildung and education in which didactics and teaching methods are included.
In these 11 chapters she introduces students to the philosophy of education of Socrates and Plato, Aristotle, Rousseau, Pestalozzi, Herbart and Froebel and details the philosophical and educational thought of John Dewey, from his ideas on the meaning and ends of education to his theory of knowledge and responses by modern critics.
Increasingly, the teachings of continental educational theorists such as Pestalozzi, Herbart, Montessori, Froebal were becoming known in England, perhaps the main ingredient of which was the insistence on treating children as individual persons requiring love, understanding, and respect, and not merely as grant earning entities.
Beneke may not figure prominently in contemporary versions of the history of psychology due to the complexity of his system; (16) however, he was quite influential in his own time, had followers until the mid-twentieth century, (17) and, building on Herbart, offers an intricate hypothesis of the linkage between the biological processes of the brain on the one hand and the contents of thoughts on the other (see below).
64) Japanese educators, meanwhile, debated the pedagogical doctrines of Johann Pestalozzi and Johannes Herbart and their implications for Japanese children.
University institutions are conservative and traditional, following the Herbart class-lesson organization (present the information, help students analyze it and compare and contrast it to other information, develop a general principle, and apply the information) and espousing the obsolete communist/socialist views of education and society.
These thinkers include: Johann Amos Comeius who contributed to the notion of developmental stages, Johann Heinrich Pestalozzi who supported an interactive learning environment, Johann Herbart who believed education should include moral development and interrelating of subjects; Friedrich Froebel who developed the idea of kindergarten, and Maria Montessori who viewed teachers as guides and recommended self-motivated learning.