Page 45 - Jewish Book Annual Volume 2

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Slichoth, Rosh Hashanah, and Yom Kippur.
Descriptive and entertaining,
with art materials and discussion of methodology.
A Model Program for the Talmud Torah. New York, Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America, 1942. 205 pp. Presents a Torah-centered cur-
riculum for six years of the Talmud Torah organized about two hours of daily
instruction and also about one and a half hours of instruction. The volume
also contains sections on the underlying point of view of the authors, on
methodology, extra-curricular activities, and the administration of the school.
Prayer Course of Study for Congregational Hebrew Schools. Chicago, Board of
Jewish Education, 1935. 27 pp. Mimeographed. Discusses aims, methods,
and norms of achievement in the reading of prayers and lists the prayers and
other reading selections for six semesters. Some of the basic ideas of the
prayer book are also treated.
Revised Course in Prayers, including supplementary course for holidays. Baltimore,
Board of Jewish Education, 1929. Mimeographed.
An outline of course
in prayers for eleven terms with supplementary festival material for each
Tentative Five-Year Curriculum for Congregational Schools. New York, Currie-
ulum Committee of the United Synagogue Schools of Greater New York,
in cooperation with Jewish Education Committee, 1942. Mimeographed.
Listing of subject matter, time allotment, texts, ground to be covered, sup-
plementary materials, activities, and teachers’ references for a five-year
Hebrew course in congregational schools.
u n d a y
choo l
u r r i c u l u m
The Course of Study of the Congregational Sunday School. Chicago, Board of
Jewish Education. 6 pp. Mimeographed.
Courses of study are listed under
primary, intermediate, junior high school, and senior high school, with aims
for each course and the materials set forth.
r a n z b l a u
, A
b r a h a m
N., Curriculum of the Jewish Religious School. Cincinnati,
Union of American Hebrew Congregations, 1933. 56 pp. Mimeographed.
syllabus on curriculum construction, first discussing the curriculum as a
whole and then outlining the individual subjects, with ample reference material.
r a n z b l a u
, A
b r a h a m
Curriculum in History for the Jewish Religious
School. Cincinnati, Hebrew Union College, 1935. 103 pp. Mimeographed.
Includes critique of existing curricula, presentation of the cycle plan of teaching
history, and elaboration of the techniques of teaching the first cycle.
a m o r a n
, E
m a n u e l
A Curriculum for the Jewish Religious School. Cincinnati,
Union of American Hebrew Congregations, 1941. 11 pp. Mimeographed.
A course of study for thirteen years based on a two-hour Sunday session,
listing subjects, time, and pupils’ and teachers’ texts. Offers two alternative
plans of studying Jewish history.
i g h
choo l
u r r i c u l u m
b r a m s
, I
s r a e l
A . ,
educational director, Curriculum of the Hebrew Institute,
High School, and Teachers’ Training School. Pittsburgh, Hebrew Institute,
1939. 5 pp. Mimeographed.
Outline of a two-year high school course and
a four-year teacher training program, listing subject matter and texts.
l u m b e r g
, H
a r r y
Jewish Customs and Institutions, Second Year. Philadelphia,
Bulletin #31, Associated Talmud Torahs, 1930. 102 pp. Mimeographed.
A high school outline covering the themes, “The Jewish Home,” “School,”
and “Jewish Law.” Each outline includes a presentation, conclusions, topics
for discussion, and reference readings.
Education — Symposium. New York, Rabbinical Assembly, 1936. Symposium
on the problems of adolescence, including the following: “What Have We
Done With Confirmation?” by Leon S. Lang, pp. 288 ff.; “The Adolescent,
Some of His Interests and Conflicts,” by Alter F. Landesman, pp. 308 ff.,
discussion: “The Needs of the Adolescent,” by A. Herbert Fedder, p. 322 ff.;
“What Jewish Equipment We Ought to Give the Bar Mitzvah or Confirmant,”
by David Aronson, pp. 324 ff.; discussion by Eli Bohnen, p. 330.
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