eBook Prototypes: An Anthology of School Improvement Ideas That Work download
by Stanley M. Elam
Author: Stanley M. Elam
Publisher: Phi Delta Kappa Intl Inc; Unknown Printing edition (June 1, 1989)
ePub: 1297 kb
Fb2: 1137 kb
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An Anthology of School Improvement Ideas That Work. Published June 1989 by Phi Delta Kappa Intl Inc.
In book publishing, an anthology is a collection of literary works chosen by the compiler; it may be a collection of plays, poems, short stories, songs or excerpts by different authors. In genre fiction, the term "anthology" typically categorizes collections of shorter works such as short stories and short novels, by different authors, each featuring unrelated casts of characters and settings, and usually collected into a single volume for publication.
Stanley M. Elam wrote Prototypes: An Anthology of School Improvement Ideas That Work, which can be purchased at a lower price at ThriftBooks. Books by Stanley M. Elam. Prototypes: An Anthology of School Improvement Ideas That Work.
Aliens from Analog (Anthology) by Stanley Schmidt. The Stanley Complete Step-by-Step Book of Home Repair and Improvement by James Hufnagel. Photography: Simple and Creative by Jane Elam. The public school and public policy (Education of the public and the public. Professional Development for School Improvement: Empowering Learning Commun. by Stephen P. Gordon. 1: Melvin Monster: Volume One (John Stanley Library) by John Stanley. Post-Work by Stanley Aronowitz, Jonathan Cutler. Nantucket Cats by Dawn L. Watkins, Lynn Elam Bonge.
Since it was first published in 1992, this book has become one of the leading anthologies of art theoretical texts in the English-speaking world. As well as writings by artists, the anthology includes texts by critics, philosophers, politicians and literary figures. The content is clearly structured into eight broadly chronological sections, starting with the legacy of symbolism and concluding with contemporary debates about the postmodern.
what has notably been missing is an anthology that bridges the gap between the classroom and the general reader, a book that is both an excellent teaching tool and a pretty good overview of the field for SF Readers who began their reading in the 1980s or later.