John Dewey Bibliography - Books

Books

  • Psychology (1887)
  • Leibniz's New Essays Concerning the Human Understanding (1888)
  • The School and Society (1900)
  • The Child and the Curriculum (1902)
  • Studies in Logical Theory (1903)
  • Moral Principles in Education (1909) The Riverside Press Cambridge Project Gutenberg
  • How We Think (1910)
  • The Influence of Darwin on Philosophy: And Other Essays in Contemporary Thought (1910)
  • Democracy and Education: An introduction to the philosophy of education (1916)
  • Essays in Experimental Logic (1918)
  • Reconstruction in Philosophy (1919)
  • Human Nature and Conduct: An Introduction to Social Psychology
  • Experience and Nature (1925)
  • The Public and its Problems (1927)
  • Impressions of Soviet Russia (1928/1929)
  • The Quest for Certainty (1929)
  • Individualism Old and New (1930)
  • Philosophy and Civilization (1931)
  • Ethics, second edition (with James Hayden Tufts) (1932)
  • How We Think (1933)
  • Art as Experience (1934)
  • A Common Faith (1934)
  • Liberalism and Social Action (1935)
  • Experience and Education (1938)
  • Logic: The Theory of Inquiry (1938)
  • Theory of Valuation (1939) (Vol. 2.4 of the >International Encyclopedia of Unified Science / IEUS<)
  • Freedom and Culture (1939)
  • Knowing and the Known (1949) (with Arthur Bentley) Full copy in pdf file available from the American Institute for Economic Research

Read more about this topic:  John Dewey Bibliography

Famous quotes containing the word books:

    Critics generally come to be critics not by reason of their fitness for this, but of their unfitness for anything else. Books should be tried by a judge and jury as though they were a crime, and counsel should be heard on both sides.
    Samuel Butler (1835–1902)

    The book borrower of real stature whom we envisage here proves himself to be an inveterate collector of books not so much by the fervor with which he guards his borrowed treasures and by the deaf ear which he turns to all reminders from the everyday world of legality as by his failure to read these books.
    Walter Benjamin (1892–1940)

    Writers ought to be regarded as wrongdoers who deserve to be acquitted or pardoned only in the rarest cases: that would be a way to keep books from getting out of hand.
    Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900)