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compare and contrast John Deway and Maria Mantessiori view of education
Dewey and Montessori approached education from philosophically and psychologically different perspectives. Dewey's concern was with fostering the imagination and the development of social relationships. [ He believed in developing the intellect late in childhood, for fear that it might stifle other aspects of development. By contrast, Montessori believed that development of the intellect was the
only means by which the imagination and proper social relationships could arise. Her method focused on the early stimulation and sharpening of the senses, the development of independence in motor tasks and the care of the self, and the child's naturally high motivation to learn about the world as a means of gaining mastery over himself and his environment. ]
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Asked 12/4/2011 11:46:25 AM
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what is knitting
Weegy: Knitting is a method by which thread or yarn may be turned into cloth or other fine crafts. Knitted fabric consists of consecutive rows of loops, called stitches. As each row progresses, a new loop is pulled through an existing loop. [ The active stitches are held on a needle until another loop can be passed through them. This process eventually results in a final product, often a garment. ] (More)
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Asked 11/29/2011 5:59:12 AM
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what is food preparation and nutrition
Weegy: One of the most significant domains of any home economic curriculum is Food and Nutrition, although the justifications behind why have evolved over the past 150 years. [ In the late 1800’s, the quantity, quality, and types of food available were much more unstable as compared with their levels today (4). There was never a guarantee that any basic food ingredient purchased would be at a proper quality standard, or even be at the stores at all. Also, before the modern concepts of refrigeration and other electric-based utilities, the basic household kitchen was much less equipped to handle the proper storage foods in a sanitary way. Because of this, the food component in home economics programs had a number of different objectives. Central focuses included learning many different ways of preparing nutritious meals with limited ingredients, as well as safe food storage techniques (4). Lessons in creative food preparation were also taught in order to liven up the more mundane aspects that being a homemaker involved. While awareness of food and nutrition began to increase, home economists were able to make positive impacts in the field of food science (4). This helped lay the foundation for how food and nutrition is incorporated into home economics curriculums today. ] (More)
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Asked 11/29/2011 3:49:12 AM
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explain with releveant examples the precolonial and past colonial Nigeria
Weegy: what is your question? (More)
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Asked 11/29/2011 9:09:49 AM
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explain with releveant examples the precolonial and past colonial Nigeria
Weegy: The weakness of a popular theory that Igbos were stateless rests on the paucity of historical evidence of pre-colonial Igbo society. [ There is a huge gap between the archaeological finds of Igbo Ukwu, which reveal a rich material culture in the heart of the Igbo region in the 8th century, and the oral traditions of the 20th century. Benin exercised considerable influence on the western Igbo who adopted many of the political structures familiar to the Yoruba-Benin region, but Asaba and its immediate neighbors, such as Ibusa, Ogwashi-Ukwu, Okpanam, Issele-Azagba and Issele-Ukwu were much closer to the Kingdom of Nri,. Ofega was the queen for the Onitsha Igbo. Read more: ] (More)
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Asked 11/29/2011 9:23:52 AM
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explain with releveant examples the precolonial and past colonial in Nigeria
Weegy: One major consequence of the different waves of migrations in Yorubaland up to the nineteenth century was the emergence of settlements in different places and at different times. [ Some of these settlements were naturally located close to one another, and, as they expanded, they had to struggle among themselves or with their host communities for the control of land and other resources, as well as seek to retain their separate identity. The desire for the control of land, exercise of dominance, as well as for separate identity, with its attendant benefits resulted in mutual distrust and antagonism and, in extreme cases, degenerated into open conflict. The cases of Ife and Modakeke, Oyo and Akinmorin, and Ogbomoso and Orile-Igbon are relevant examples.1 The case of Ifon and Ilobu communities is especially peculiar. Different groups migrated into the same region at different times and settled there because of an availability of arable land for agricultural practice, availability of streams and rivers, relatively secured location, and perhaps the discovery of mineral resources like rock salt. Despite the close location of these two communities and the similarity in their customs and language, their relationship has not been cordial. The closeness of these two communities, perhaps a factor in their growth and expansion, resulted in the struggle for the ownership, control, and usage of land. It also resulted in a desire to seek or exercise dominance and separate community identities, with each having recourse to superior historical [End Page 1] tradition. These developments have produced mutual distrust and antagonism, resulting in the desire of the communities to seek ways of asserting itself from the grip of domination. Colonialism affected different aspects of life in Nigeria. The process of pacification and the establishment of colonial administration, while being aimed at maintaining order such that colonial policies and programs could be implemented, had ... (More)
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Asked 11/29/2011 9:38:59 AM
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