More Books:

The Future for Low-Educated Workers in Belgium
Language: en
Pages: 132
Authors: OECD
Type: BOOK - Published: 2020-09-24 - Publisher: OECD Publishing

The world of work is changing as a result of technological progress, globalisation and population ageing. The future of work holds many opportunities, but also presents distinct risks which tend to be greater for some population sub-groups, including low-educated workers. This report documents how the labour market for low-educated workers
How Educated English Speak English
Language: en
Pages: 282
Authors: Ingrid Wotschke
Categories: English language
Type: BOOK - Published: 2014-08-21 - Publisher: Frank & Timme GmbH

How do educated English speak English? Does it sound like Oxford or rather like Cockney? Why did traditional pronunciation habits and criteria of acceptability change radically during the 20th century, when even the BBC world service got a new sound? How to cope with the impacts of this change; what
Cultural Production of the Educated Person, The
Language: en
Pages: 338
Authors: Bradley A. Levinson, Douglas E. Foley, Dorothy C. Holland
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: - Publisher: SUNY Press

Examines the ways in which cultural practices and knowledges are produced in and out of schools around the world.
Study Guide for Book Clubs: Educated
Language: en
Pages: 68
Authors: Kathryn Cope
Categories: Study Aids
Type: BOOK - Published: 2020-10-24 - Publisher: Kathryn Cope

An essential tool for all reading groups – a detailed guide to the New York Times bestselling memoir, Educated! A comprehensive guide to Tara Westover's memoir Educated, this discussion aid includes a wealth of information and resources: thought-provoking discussion questions; useful literary context; an author biography; a plot summary; analyses
What Does It Mean to Be Well Educated?
Language: en
Pages: 212
Authors: Alfie Kohn
Categories: Education
Type: BOOK - Published: 2004-05-15 - Publisher: Beacon Press

Few writers ask us to question our fundamental assumptions about education as provocatively as Alfie Kohn. Time magazine has called him'perhaps the country's most outspoken critic of education's fixation on grades [and] test scores.' And the Washington Post says he is 'the most energetic and charismatic figure standing in the