Who is maria montessori?

Maria Montessori

Maria Tecla Artemesia Montessori (August 31, 1870 – May 6, 1952) was an Italian physician and educator, a noted humanitarian and devout Roman Catholic best known for the philosophy of education that bears her name. Her educational method is in use today in public and private schools throughout the world.

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Some articles on maria montessori:

List Of Schools In Honduras - San Pedro Sula
... Sampedrano Jardin, Escuela Instituto Bilingue Liceo Maria Montessori Liceo Maria Montessori Montessori School Villas del Bosque Jardin, Escuela, Primaria, Secundaria Instituto Departamental ... Felipe Zelaya Instituto Intelec Instituto Jose Trinidad Reyes Instituto Liceo Sampedrano Instituto Maria Auxiliadora Instituto Oficial 1ro de Mayo de 1954 Instituto Privado Centro Educativo en Computacion (C.E.C ... Escuela Internacional La Lima Village Montessori School Liceo Bilingüe Centroamericano Freedom and Happy Days School Instituto Tecnologico Sampedrano Motivo School Instituto Rey Jesus Latin ...
Gatehouse School - Bibliography
... "Montessori and the New Century." Divyadaan Journal of Philosophy and Education 14/2 (2003) 135-144 ... "Dr Maria Montessori The Past, the Present and the Future." Divyadaan Journal of Philosophy and Education 18/2 (2007) 149-158 ... "A Montessori Journey Phyllis Wallbank celebrates the life and work of Dr Montessori." Montessori International Magazine 83 (2007) 32-33 ...
Maria Montessori - Works
... Montessori published a number of books, articles, and pamphlets during her lifetime, often in Italian, but sometimes first in English ... major works published before 1920 (The Montessori Method, Pedagogical Anthropology, The Advanced Montessori Method—Spontaneous Activity in Education and The Montessori Elementary Material ... Montessori's major works are given here in order of their first publication, with significant revisions and translations ...

Famous quotes containing the words maria montessori and/or montessori:

    The first idea that the child must acquire, in order to be actively disciplined, is that of the difference between good and evil; and the task of the educator lies in seeing that the child does not confound good with immobility and evil with activity.
    Maria Montessori (1870–1952)

    Discipline must come through liberty.... We do not consider an individual disciplined only when he has been rendered as artificially silent as a mute and as immovable as a paralytic. He is an individual annihilated, not disciplined.
    —Maria Montessori (1870–1952)