Page 49 - Jewish Book Annual Volume 2

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home background, and religious education; also the relationship of religious
belief and religious education to character and personality.
K
o h n
, E
u g e n e
,
“Character Education in Jewish Religious Schools,” in
Proceedings
of the Rabbinical Assembly of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America
,
Volume Four, 1930-31, pp. 43 ff. Recognizing the limitations of the religious
school in character education, the author sees the special function of the Jewish
school as training the child to take a responsible share in the group life of
Israel and lists techniques of school organization, discipline, extra-curricular
activities, and the basic studies that make for character education.
M
a l l e r
, J
u l i u s
B., Background of Jewish College Students. Mimeographed.
Includes questions on Jewish names, history, customs, attitudes, adjustments,
likes and dislikes, religion, temperament, etc. A key for scoring follows.
M
a l l e r
, J
u l i u s
B., Attitudes of Jewish Students. Cincinnati, Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, 1931. Mimeographed.
Includes tests on Jewish
characteristics and attitudes, problems of behavior, temperament, personal
adjustment, and religious observance. A key for scoring follows.
N
a t h a n
, M
a r v i n
,
Attitude of the Jewish Student in Colleges and Universities
Toward His Religion. New York, Bloch Publishing Company, 1932. 264 pp.
A study of the changes effected by higher education in the religious attitudes
of students and the antecedent factors which modified their outlook.
P
e r i o d i c a l s
E
i s e n b e r g
, A
z r i e l
L . ,
Observations. Cleveland, Bureau of Jewish Education,
1940-42. Mimeographed.
A
monthly bulletin of supervisory suggestions.
J
e w i s h
E
d u c a t i o n
— A Quarterly. New York, National Council for Jewish
Education, 1929-. The most authoritative publication in English of non-
factional character on problems of Jewish education. Principal departments:
Editorials; General Articles; Study and Research; Educational Practice;
Books and Writings; Mimeographed and Pamphlet Literature; Educational
Notes and News.
T
he
J
ewish
T
eacher
. Published six times a year by the Jewish Teachers’ Associa-
tion, May
1923
- J u n e
1924.
A journal o f the early days of the Jewish
education profession.
T
h e
J
e w i s h
T
e a c h e r
,
A Quarterly Magazine for Jewish Religious Schools.
Cincinnati, Union of American Hebrew Congregations, 1931-. Mimeo-
graphed. A magazine devoted mainly to curriculum and method in one and
two-day-a-week religious schools.
J
e w i s h
S
chool
Q
u a r t e r l y
.
New York, United Synagogue of America, 1933-
35. Mimeographed.
Includes articles on curriculum and administrative
phases of Jewish school work.
A
d u l t
J
e w i s h
E
d u c a t i o n
Adult Jewish Education in America, The Proceedings of the National Conference
on Adult Jewish Education held May 4, 1941. New York, National Academy
for Adult Jewish Studies under auspices of Jewish Theological Seminary of
America. Mimeographed.
A discussion of organization and curriculum of
adult education, congregational and communal units, adult education in
Zionism, and the child and the adult in Jewish education.
E
n e l o w
,
H. G., Adult Education in Judaism. Cincinnati, Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, 1927. 18 pp.
Shows how adult education was
always a primary concern in Jewish life.
F
r a n z b l a u
, A
b r a h a m
N . ,
“Toward the Reorientation of Jewish Religious Educa-
tion,” in
Year Book
,
Central Conference of American Rabbis
, Volume XLVI,
1936. Pp. 272 ff. Describes the failure of our religious schools, would modify
the system through a vitalizing program of adult education and through a
new curriculum proposed for the religious school.
G
r e e n
, R
a b b i
A
l a n
S
i n g e r
,
Modern Jewish History Taught Through Fiction.
Cincinnati, Union of American Hebrew Congregations, 1939. Mimeographed.
A course of study for adults based on twenty-one books of fiction treating of
modern Jewish life, beginning with our backgrounds in Europe through our
experiences in America, Nazi Europe and Palestine.
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