Back to Course
Principles of Classical Pedagogy
0% Complete
0/0 Steps

IntroductionIntroduction: An Overview of the Principles of Classical Pedagogy (Preview Content)4 Topics1 Quiz

LessonsLesson 1: Festina Lente (Preview Content)6 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 2: Multum Non Multa3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 3: Repetitio Mater Memoriae5 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 4: Embodied Learning 1â€”Rhythms, Practices, Traditions, Routines3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 5: Embodied Learning 2â€”Visual Tour3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 6: Embodied Learning 3â€”Liturgical Learning3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 7: Songs, Chants, and Jingles3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 8: Wonder and Curiosity3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 9: Educational Virtue 1â€”Cultivating Habits of Learning3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 10: Educational Virtue 2â€”Cultivating Habits of Learning3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 11: Educational Virtue 3â€”Cultivating Habits of Learning3 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 12: ScholÃ© and Contemplation (Restful Learning)4 Topics1 Quiz

Lesson 13: Docendo Discimus (By Teaching We Learn)4 Topics1 Quiz

End of Course TestEnd of Course Test: Principles of Pedagogy1 Quiz
Lesson 14, Topic 4
In Progress
Discussion Questions
Lesson Progress
0% Complete
 Can you recall a time when you were required as a student to teach another student?
 What is it about teaching that requires deeper learning?
 How can you practically have students teach without significantly reducing what you wish to teach them?
 Why do students often pay increased attention to their classmates when their classmates teach?
 If you as a teacher mastered content as a result of having to teach it, does it follow that students might increase mastery if they are required to teach?
 What other kinds of practices would embody this idea of having older kids teach younger kids and younger kids teach older kids?
 How could you generate practices among the students that you teach that enable them to present and share their ideas with the rest of the class, with you personally, or with small groups?