Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Alvin Kernan.|
|Contributions||Kernan, Alvin B.|
|LC Classifications||AZ183.U5 W47 1997|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 267 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||267|
|LC Control Number||96028325|
Perhaps a paradox is at work here: the humanities have responded most vehemently in intellectual terms to the changes within the student body, but they have not shared equally in all those changes; humanities faculty teach their subjects somewhat differently because of changes in the student body, but they have not actually attracted those different students to serious study of the : Princeton University Press. The individual essays offer close observations into how the humanities have been affected by declining academic status, by demographic shifts, by reductions in financial support, and by changing communication technology. They also explore the effect of these forces on books, libraries, and the phenomenology of reading in the age of images.5/5(1). In the transformation of American higher education from the university to the “demoversity,” the humanities have become a less and less important part of education, a matter established by a statistical appendix and elaborated on in several of the essays. They also explore the effect of these forces on books, libraries, and the phenomenology of reading in the age of images. When basic conditions change, theory follows, and several essays trace the appearance and effect of new relativistic epistemologies in the humanities.
The current condition of the humanities cannot be traced to a single cause. The dozen academic humanists who contribute to this judicious and informed volume, edited by Kernan, professor of humanities, emeritus, at Princeton University, take up various explanatory threads. The individual essays offer close observations into how the humanities have been affected by declining academic status, by demographic shifts, by reductions in financial support, and by changing communication technology. They also explore the effect of these forces on books, libraries, and the phenomenology of reading in the age of by: COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. Social institutions change as well in such circumstances, and the volume concludes with studies of the new social arrangements that have developed in the humanities in recent years: the attack on professionalism and the effort to transform the humanities into the social conscience of academia and even of the nation as a whole.
I got asking to confirm my name in 7 days for my Facebook will be suspended This Tuesday is was now be asked to send a picture and ID to prove who I am. Many of the essays explore issues in American educational history above and beyond specific matters affecting the humanities, e.g., the etiology of vocationalism. This is an important book for everyone interested in the plight of the humanities in American higher education.5/5(1). What's Happened to the Humanities? by Alvin B. Kernan (Editor), William G. Bowen (Foreword by), Harold T. Shapiro (Foreword by) Be the first to review this item This volume of specially commissioned original essays presents the thoughts of some of the most distinguished commentators within the . which might be understand by anyone who read the book. Written in good manner for you, still dripping wet every ideas and producing skill only for eliminate your own personal hunger then you still hesitation What's Happened to the Humanities? (Princeton Legacy Library) as good book but not only by the cover but also through the content. This is.