Originally published in 1988, this title looks at the importance of the Catholic school in American education from 1830 to 1980. The articles in this collection illuminate the patterns of development. The most prevalent theme is that of school controversy, involving either Catholic conflict with public education and the wider culture on the one hand, or internal dissension within the Catholic community regarding the desirability of separate schools on the other. Taken together, these essays serve as pieces of a mosaic, interesting in themselves yet corporately providing a comprehensive picture of the history of Catholic schooling in America. They remind us that these institutions grew up as a response to particular forces at work in the wider society as well as within the Catholic community itself.
Introduction. 1. Vincent P. Lannie, "The End is the Beginning," Public Money and Parochial Education (Cleveland, 1968), 245-258. 2. Philip A. Grant, Jr., "Catholic Congressmen, Cardinal Spellman, Eleanor Roosevelt, and the 1949-1950 Federal Aid to Education Controversy," Records of the American Catholic Historical Society 90 (1979), 3-13. 3. Lloyd P. Jorgenson, "The Oregon School of Law of 1922: Passage and Sequel," Catholic Historical Review 54 (1968), 455-466. 4. La Vern J. Rippley, "Archbishop Ireland and the School Language Controversy," U.S. Catholic Historian 1 (1980), 1-16. 5. Timothy H. Morrissey, "A Controversial Reformer: Archbishop John Ireland and his Educational Belief," Notre Dame Journal of Education 7 (1976) 63-75. 6. Norlene M. Kunkle, "Christian Free Schools: A Nineteenth-century plan," Notre Dame Journal of Education 7 (1976), 18-27. 7. Emmett R. Curran, "Conservative Thought and Strategy in the School Controversy, 1891-93," Notre Dame Journal of Education 7 (1976), 44-62. 8. Thomas T. McAvoy, "Public Schools vs. Catholic Schools and James McMaster," Review of Politics 28 (1966), 19-46. 9. James M. McDonnell, "Orestes A. Brownson: Catholic Schools, Public Schools, and Education – A Centennial Reappraisal," Notre Dame Journal of Education 7 (1976), 101-122. 10. Joseph F. Gower, "A ‘Test-Question’ for Religious Liberty: Isaac Hecker on Education," Notre Dame Journal of Education 7 (1976), 28-43. 11. Howard Weisz, "Irish-American Attitudes and the Americanization of the English-Language Parochial School," New York History 53 (1972), 157-176. 12. Philip Gleason, "American Catholic Higher Education: A Historical Perspective," The Shape of Catholic Higher Education, Robert Hassenger, ed. (Chicago, 1967), 15-53. 13. Mary Charles Bryce, "Four Decades of Roman Catholic Innovators," Religious Education 73 (1978), S-36-S-57. 14. John F. Murphy, "Professional Preparation of Catholic Teachers in the Nineteen Hundreds," Notre Dame Journal of Education 7 (1976), 123-133. 15. Harold J. O’Donnell, "The Lay Teacher in Catholic Education," Notre Dame Journal of Education 2 (1971), 84-96. 16. Timothy Walch, "Catholic School Books and American Values: The Nineteenth Century Experience," Religious Education 73 (1978), 582-591. 17. Thomas C. Hunt and Norlene M. Kunkel, "Catholic Schools: The Nation’s Largest Alternative School System," Religious Schooling in America, James C. Carper and Thomas C. Hunt, eds. (Birmingham, 1984), 1-34. 18. F. Michael Perko, "Catholics and Their Schools from a Culturist Perspective," New Catholic World 230 (1987), 124-129. 19. Robert D. Cross, "Origins of the Catholic Parochial Schools in America," The American Benedictine Review 16 (1965), 194-209. 20. Marvin Lazerson, "Understanding American Catholic Educational History," History of Education Quarterly 17 (1977), 297-317. 21. Henry J.Browne, "The American Parish School in the Last Half Century," National Catholic Education Association Bulletin 50 (1953), 323-334. 22. Vincent P. Lannie, "Church and School Triumphant: The Sources of American Catholic Educational Historiography," History of Education Quarterly 16 (1976), 131-145. 23. Philip Gleason, "Baltimore III and Education," U.S. Catholic Historian 4 (1985), 273-313.
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