Table of contents for Beyond learning : democratic education for a human future / Gert J.J. Biesta.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.


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Contents
Acknowledgments
Prologue: Education and the Question of Being Human
Chapter 1	Against Learning
The New Language of Learning
Against Learning?
From Learning to Education: What Constitutes an Educational Relationship?
Trust (without Ground)
(Transcendental) Violence 
Responsibility (without Knowledge)
For Education
Chapter 2	Coming into Presence
The Subject of Education
 The End of Man
Who Comes after the Subject?
	The Virtual Reality of Objective Space
The Space of Architecture: Disjunctive Space
The Space of the Other: Intersubjective Space
The Space of Responsibility: Ethical Space
Conclusion
Chapter 3	The Community of Those Who Have Nothing in Common
Modern Society: The Modern Community
 The Postmodern Stranger
The Community of Those Who Have Nothing in Common
 The Language of Responsibility
 The Rational Community and the ?Other? Community
 The Community of Education
 Conclusion
Chapter 4	How Difficult Should Education Be?
Politics and the Political Community
Hannah Arendt and the Difficulty of Politics
The Predicament of Action
Freedom, Action, and Plurality
The Space Where Freedom Can Appear
Visiting
How Difficult Should Education Be?
Notes
Chapter 5	The Architecture of Education
Education and the Tradition of Bildung 
Where are We, Today?
Bildung: Creating a Worldly Space 
Building: Creating a Worldly Space 
Mossbourne Community Academy 
Alfred Lerner Hall 
 Montessori College Oost 
Conclusion: The Paradox of Bildung/Building
Chapter 6	Education and the Democratic Person
Democracy and Education Revisited 
Defining Democracy 
Education for Democracy 
Education through Democracy 
Democracy as a Problem for Education?
Immanuel Kant: An Individualistic Conception of the Democratic Person 
John Dewey: A Social Conception of the Democratic Person 
 Hannah Arendt: A Political Conception of the Democratic Person 
Education and the Democratic Person
 Three Questions for Democratic Education 
 Conclusion 
Epilogue: A Pedagogy of Interruption
Bibliography
Index
About the Author

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Education -- Philosophy.
Education -- Aims and objectives.
Education, Humanistic.