Socialization and schooling
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Socialization and schooling basics of reform by B. Othanel Smith

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Published by Phi Delta Kappa in Bloomington, Ind .
Written in English


  • Educational sociology,
  • Social learning

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

StatementB. Othanel Smith, Donald E. Orlosky.
ContributionsOrlosky, Donald E., joint author.
LC ClassificationsLC191 .S573
The Physical Object
Paginationx, 376 p. :
Number of Pages376
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5060317M
LC Control Number74024340

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It’s the first question you get from strangers who learn that you homeschool. Among veteran homeschoolers the topic is simply referred to as The Question. The dialog goes something like this: “Hey guys. I met somebody at the mall today who asked me if I homeschool and then asked me The Question.” At this point [ ]. By the end of the book it is clear that Dr. McDowell trusts the research and she feels strongly that the socialization issue has a good body of research and that despite differences in the studies, all the studies come to one of these two conclusions: that homeschooled students are either better socialized than schooled kids or at worst /5(7).   Socialization involves both social structure and interpersonal relations. It contains three key parts: context, content and process, and results. Context, perhaps, defines socialization the most, as it refers to culture, language, social structures and one’s rank within them. It also includes history and the roles people and institutions played in the past. Language Socialization and Schooling 7 proces ses of langu age shift o r demograp hic change – be cause in these settings it is possibl e to witnes s users cho osing one la nguage ov er another.

  Define socialization, primary socialization, and secondary socialization. Identify how the role of the family differs from the role of the school in the socialization process. Explain the dimensions of socialization. Describe the processes by which socialization occurs in schools. Summarize how streaming contributes to socialization in : Karen L. Robson.   Socialization is the process through which people are taught to be proficient members of a society. It describes the ways that people come to understand societal norms and expectations, to accept society’s beliefs, and to be aware of societal values. Socialization is not the same as socializing (interacting with others, like family, friends Author: William Little. advantages of home schooling than the disadvantages of conventional schooling (Parker, ). Home schooling parents are strongly committed to providing positive socialization experiences for their children (Johnson, ; Mayberry et al., ; Montgomery, ), but they “believe that socialization is best achieved in an age-integrated settingFile Size: KB. Laura Bujalance collaborating on the book coordinated by Irene Briones, in Family Education, gives a good analysis of the Homeschooling accidental aspects such as the lack of control by management, the ability of parents to educate their children and socialization, a common and widespread argument based on accidental aspects that can.

of socialization but on the process itself. Homeschooling, once considered a fringe movement, is now widely seen as “an acceptable alternative to conventional schooling” (Stevens, , p. 90). This “normalization of homeschooling” (Stevens, , p. 90) has prompted scholars to announce: “Homeschooling goes mainstream” (Gaither File Size: KB. Answering the Perpetual Home Schooling Question" uses hard research, facts, and home schoolers' experience to answer questions and counteract myths about home schooling and socialization. In this remarkable book, Dr. Susan McDowell presents a comprehensive look at this key issue in home education, and addresses many topics, including:3/5. Susan Cain’s book, Quiet: The Power of Introverts in a World That Can’t Stop Talking, does not specifically address homeschooling, but Cain does talk about the history of education and the evolution of what she calls the “Extrovert Ideal — the omnipresent belief that the ideal self is gregarious, alpha, and comfortable in the. Written to emphasize the harmful consequences of placing the total burden of bringing up the young on the family and the school, to suggest the coordination of adult society with schooling, to renew an interest in cognitive and ethical learning, and to emphasize the need for professional competence, this book discusses the alienation of youth from the adult society in relation to school by: 4.