Education And Democracy As A Teacher I Term Paper

PAGES
3
WORDS
907
Cite

Education and Democracy As a teacher I believe that the most important aim of education is to groom students in each generation to recognize the tasks of successful citizenship. Educational accomplishment, as well as professional education is secondary if the teachers cannot maintain our democratic republic.

The Founding Fathers, who shaped the idea of an original structure of government founded on Enlightenment principles, in addition, gave us the picture of the incomplete pyramid on the Great Seal as a confrontation to each generation to give to constructing that dream into a truth.

The understanding, abilities, as well as manners essential for students to be capable to take on the 'office of citizen' in our democratic republic. Good education helps students create a knowledge base, along with manners drawn from academic field. It is vital that students turn out to be capable to bond the knowledge, abilities, as well as values to common good, equality and other community actions as they take on social inquiry believe if teachers can rise above the normal customs of teaching and help the students work out real-life troubles, then students occupied in education are confronted to implement leadership and conscientiousness. Citizenship is something students learn, not something they simply take...

...

Therefore, I believe, in order to teach them citizenship it is absolutely necessary that I play more than the customary role of a teacher.
A shall take chances needed to form educational surroundings that do not merely educate 'about' but exemplify democratic public life, that organize students who are enthusiastic for its confrontations and unparalleled rewards.

In the moral as in the academic field, students are productive learners; they learn best by doing. To form a good personality, they require several, as well as diverse chances to relate values such as the principals of common good and equality, responsibility and fairness in everyday communications and discussions.

I believe that the society is the fountain of the strength as a people. Grooming each and every student for a lifetime obligation to the society is one of the most vital challenges that I shall encounter in my career.

A also believe that the future force of this country is not in a powerful defense; it is in the people once again being dependable citizens. No blessings of liberty, or the free government, can be conserved to any student, however, only by a hard devotion to fairness, self-control, restraint, frugality, and high merit, and by recurrent return to basic principles.

Therefore, I believe that the "conventional standards" that schools and classrooms should promote are the common civic values that lie beneath our democratic constitutional order.

In the present day, religious, as well as ethnic multiplicity is so huge that it would be unworkable, as well as unfair, to inflict…

Cite this Document:

"Education And Democracy As A Teacher I" (2003, March 14) Retrieved April 14, 2024, from
https://www.paperdue.com/essay/education-and-democracy-as-a-teacher-i-145605

"Education And Democracy As A Teacher I" 14 March 2003. Web.14 April. 2024. <
https://www.paperdue.com/essay/education-and-democracy-as-a-teacher-i-145605>

"Education And Democracy As A Teacher I", 14 March 2003, Accessed.14 April. 2024,
https://www.paperdue.com/essay/education-and-democracy-as-a-teacher-i-145605

Related Documents

Democracy, Multiple Intelligence, Art Project Site and Participants The project that this research is based on took place at Pantera Elementary School in Diamond Bar, California. The school population comprises approximately 200 students and twelve teachers. The ethnic make-up of Pantera is as follows: 36.8% Asian, 19.8% Hispanic, 35.9% White, 2.9% Filipino,.5% Pacific Islander and.4% American Indian/Alaskan. Neighborhoods within Pantera's boundaries are middle- and upper-middle class, with some new, upscale housing. Pantera

Teaching That Play a Role
PAGES 30 WORDS 9261

Multicultural education researchers and educators agree that preservice teachers' attitudes, beliefs, and understandings are important: foci in multicultural education coursework (Cochran-Smith, 1995; Grant & Secada, 1990; McDiarmid & Price, 1993; Pohan, 1996). Teacher attitudes and beliefs influence teaching behaviors, which affect student learning and behavior (Wiest, 1998)." 1996 study used 492 pre-service teachers to try and gauge the attitudes and beliefs among the group when it came to understanding diversity and

Short ReflectionThe theme that stands out for me among the readings is the idea of becoming vulnerable. This idea is in the talk given by Brene Brown. It is also in DTL chapter 1, where it is stated plainly that daring (making oneself vulnerable) is in knowing one will fail and yet going all in anyway. It is also in the concept of the promotion of literacy discussed by bell

Education In the wake of the recent globalization, education has emerged as one of the most necessary tools for the field. For globalization to be realized on a large scale, the public has to be well conversant in matters concerning education. However, this has come to pass just a mirage, owing to the poor standards of education amongst some sectors of the public. Immigrants have suffered the most, and it is

Education is the creation of the whole person through a synthesis of ideas. My evolving definition of education includes a rigorous investigation of classical liberal arts paradigms from Aristotle to Freud and everything in between. Through a synoptic reading of diverse texts during my course of study, I will be able to offer suggestions on curriculum design and modification. However, my focus will be on Western and European perspectives and

) The State of Education in Third World Countries Third World countries, by definition, include the poorest and the most underdeveloped. Most of them, therefore, are severely lacking in most development indicators including education and literacy levels. So even though, it is now universally recognized that education is the most cost-effective factor in improving the quality of life, both at the individual and at the collective level, millions of people in poor,