By Edgar Faure
Booklet by means of Faure, Edgar
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Additional resources for Learning to be; the world of education today and tomorrow
Kinany, Muslim Educational Ideals, Yearbook of Education, London, Evans, 1949). 8 The question of education scholastic philosophy and the humanities, and later gradually expanded to include the natural sciences. l The Arab and Muslim world deserves recognition in this respect, with a flourishing culture which extended through Asia, Africa and to Europe. Despite many evolutions, higher education continues on the whole to abide by certain apparently immutable rules, such as its division into separate faculties.
First, the number of pupils at entrance is larger than the number at final graduation. Second the flow upward is regulated, and in some cases impeded, by horizontal barriers of required age and attainment. F. Bereday, Essays on World Education: The Crisis of Supply and Demand, p. , Oxford University Press, 1969). 2. In the Soviet Union, for example, which practises the principle of giving instruction in the pupils mother-tongue, education currently takes place in sixty-six languages. 3. In the socialist countries of Europe, the single school with eight-, eleven- and twelve-year teaching programmes provides a general polytechnic education on a wide range of subjects to children up to the age of 15, 16 or even 18 years.
Work carried out in the framework of aid would enlighten the donors as to their own needs and inadequacies, and would probably move them to organize their own exchanges and relationships better, to avoid wastage and other inconveniences. The enhancement of intellectual achievement among the peoples of the Third World benefits the industrialised nations in many ways (sometimes excessively, in the form of the brain drain). More important still, nations which only acceded to independence recently have often remained closer than others to traditional modes of culture, and are all the more concerned to safeguard or regain their own particular 'authentic' qualities after experiencing fears that it might be obliterated beneath the alien veneer imposed in the days of colonialism.