Women at Foreign Universities. Spectator, 68:232; Forum, 19:187;
Nation, 58:116, 137, 151, 154, 193, 212, 271; Nation, 59:232, 247,
389] APPENDIX 389
THE NEW EDUCATION.
Aber, Mary A. An Experiment in Education (Elementary). Pol. Sci.
Mo., 40:377, 517-
Anderson, J. M. Tlie Old and the New in Education. Educa., 12 :i64.
Baker, J. H. Educational Values. Educa. Rev., 10 :209.
Briggs, L. B. R. Some Old-Fashioned Doubts about New-Fashioned
Education. Atlan. Mo., 86 :463.
Buchanan, J. B. New Education and Its Practical Application. Arena,
Buck, Gertrude. Another Phase of the New Education. Forum, 22:
Burk, F. Old Education and the New. Forum, 33 :474.
Butler, N. M. Five Evidences of an Education. Educa. Rev., 22 :325.
Is There a New Education? Educa. Rev., 11:58.
The Meaning of Education, p. 69.
Status of Education at Close of Century. Educa. Rev.,
Critic at Sea. Review of the Public School System of
the United States (by author of Preston Papers).
Educa., 14:530, 593; 15:37, 93, I49, 206, 288, 340.
Crane, W. I. Educational Diagnosis. School Rev., 10 :433.
Draper, A. S. Function of the State Touching Education. Educa,
Dwight, T. True Purposes of the Higher Education. Forum, 13:311.
Education in a Democracy. New Eng. Mag. (n. s.), 21:
Eliot, C. W. Why the Republic May Endure. In Hart's American
History Told by Contemporaries, 4 :654.
Tendencies of Secondary Education. Educa. Rev., 14:
Unity of Educational Reform. Educa. Rev., 8:209.
Eliot and others. What Is It to Be Educated? Chaut., 30:19.
Recent Changes in Social Education. Atlan. Mo.,
Finlay, J. J. Scope of the Science of Education Educa. Rev., 14:236.
Flower, B. O. Twentieth Century Education. Arena, 29:84. â– <
Gilbert, C. B. The New Education. Educa., 16:37, 95, 151.
Gooding, W. L. Psychology and Pedagogy. School Rev., 3 :5S6.
Hailman, W. N. The New Education. Educa., 5 :i74.
Hadley, A. T. End in Education. Outlook, 68:761. Also, Meaning
and Purpose of Secondary Education. School Rev., 10:729.
Hall, G. Stanley. The New Psychology as a Basis of Education.
390 APPENDIX [390
Hanus, P. H. Educational Aims and Educational Values. Educa.
Two Contemporary Problems in Education. Pop. Sci.
Hallowell, J. H. Modern Tendencies in Education. Educa., 20:143.
Harris, W. T. Educational Function of the School. Independent, 53 :
Educational Reform. Tendencies of Will Training and
Power of Independent Thought Should Be United.
Jour, of Educa. (Boston), 45:407. The Educational
Situation, 45 :4io. The New Education. Arena, 17 :
Henderson, C. H. A New Program in Education. Atlan. Mo., 8l :76o.
Kershner, J. E. Is There a New Revival? Educa. Rev., 18:501.
Kiehle, D. L. The New Education. Educa., 4:612.
Ladd, Geo. T. Essentials of a Modern Liberal Education. Educa.
LeConte, Joseph. Effect of the Theory of Evolution on Education.
Educa. Rev., 10:121.
Kirkpatrick, E. Historical Development of Superior Education. Am.
Jour. Educa., 24:453.
Lowrey, C. E. Strictures on Current Educational Tendencies. Educa.,
Louch, Miss M. Educational Progress in America. Educa. Rev., 7 :7i.
Mahaffy, J. P. Future of Education. 19th Cent., 34:212.
Modern Education. 19th Cent., 42 :703.
Mason, E. O. Modern Education from the Standpoint of the Student.
Mayo, A. D. The New Education â€” the Christian Education. Educa.,
Mead, E. D. Adjustment of Education to Contemporary Needs. Educa.
Munroe, J. P. Dangerous Tendencies in Education. Educa. Rev., 3 :
Mtinsterberg, H. Productive Scholarship in America. Atlan. Mo.,
Paulsen, F. Evolution of the Educational Ideal. Forum, 23 :598, 672.
Pedagogy and Education. Educa., 18:496-501.
Powell, Charlotte A. Exogenous and Endogenous Education. Educa.,
Rein, Wilhelm. The Old and the New Pedagogy in Germany. Educa.
Rev., 1 1 :209.
Rice, J. M. How Shall the Child Be Taught? Obstacles to Rational
Educational Reform. Forum, 22:385.
391 ] APPENDIX 391
Public Schools in Various Cities of the United States.
Forum, 14:14s, 293, 429, 616, 753; 15:31, 200, 362, 504;
Runyon, Laura L. Day with the New Education. Chaut., 30 tsSg.
School Reform. Pop. Sci. Mo., 57 :2io.
Scripture, E. W. Education as a Science. Ped. Sem., 2:111.
Search, P. W. Pueblo Plan for Individual Teaching. Educa. Rev., 7 :
Smith, Sydney. Professional Education. Edinb. Rev., 15 :40. (Re-
view of Edgeworth's Essay.)
Spalding, J. L. Progress in Education. Proc. N. E. A., 1901, pp. 66-85.
Stanley, H. M. Evolutionary Psychology and Education. Educa.
Rev., 12 :50.
Thurber, C. H. Advance in Education in Last Decade. School Rev.,
Thwing, C. F. Educational Problems of the 20th Century. Forum,
Walker, F. A. Relation of Technical to General or Liberal Education.
Educa. Rev., 9:417.
Walker, J. B., and others. Modern Education. Cosmop., 22 :68i ; 23 :
Z2,, 185, 263, 271, 437, 568, 611; 24:142, 453, 567, 664; 28:104,
249. 358, 471 ; 29 :266.
White, R. G. Public School Failure. North Am. Rev., 131 :537 (2d
Whitton, F. Higher Ideals in Social Education. School Rev., 8:261.
Winship, A. E. Higher Education in Practice. Jour, of Educa. (Bos-
1. What is meant by the term "New Education?"
2. Are we justified in using the term " New Education?" If so, what
are the reasons which justify its use?
3. Who are some of the educational leaders of to-day in America?
4. What are some of the leading educational problems at present
The author of this publication, son of George W. and
Druzilla Arnold Luckey, was born near Decatur, Indiana,
February 1 1, 1855.
He obtained his early education in the district schools,
and graduated from the Decatur High School in 1873. For
the next five years the winter months were spent in teaching
and the rest of the time in farm labor and in study at the
Northern Indiana Normal School, Valparaiso, Indiana.
In 1878, he was elected County Superintendent of schools
of Adams County, Indiana. He served in this capacity for
four years, refusing a unanimous re-appointment in order to
accept the city superintendency of schools of Decatur, Indi-
ana. After four years service as City Superintendent he
declined re-election, to go to California.
From 1887 to 1892, he was superintendent of schools,
Ontario, California. In 1892 he entered Leland Stanford
University, graduating in 1894 with the degree of Bachelor
of Arts. The summers of 1893 and 1894 he spent at the
Hopkins' Seaside Laboratory, Pacific Grove, California, in
the study of histology and embryology. In 1894-95 he was
a fellow in psychology at Clark University, Worcester, Mass.
In 1895 he became associate professor of pedagogy, Univer-
sity of Nebraska, organizing the department which had just
been established. The following year he was promoted to
the professorship of education, a position he still holds.
The year 1 899-1 900 was spent on a leave of absence at
Teachers' College, Columbia University, where he was made
a fellow in education. He received the degree of Doctor of
Piiilosophy from Columbia University in 1900.
^ ^^st date stamped below.