This Handbook analyzes the origins, contributions, and interpretations of international education. The authors identify approaches to research that will enhance our knowledge and understanding of the field, and extend and even redraw it, on the basis of the research evidence presented. Key features includes a historical overview of the ways in which the term "international education" has been interpreted; the theoretical interpretation of international education in its current context; international education in practice: exploration of the issues in terms of students, curricula, pedagogies, and organizing formal institutions; and conceptual challenges for international education in the future.

Internationalizing the US Secondary and University Curriculum

Internationalizing the US Secondary and University Curriculum

Internationalizing the US secondary and university curriculum

One could argue that the seeds for the globalized study of literature in US colleges and universities were sown in the early decades of the twentieth century, with Ezra Pound, whose study of Chinese and Japanese literature and culture extended his expertise in Romance languages and literatures, and among whose many books was a small gem of a literature anthology, Confucius to Cummings. Since the late 1980s and early 1990s, however, there has been a significant movement in US secondary schools and universities towards globalizing the curriculum. Three trends testify to and illustrate how a more internationalized curriculum has taken shape in schools, colleges and universities. The first is the development of ...

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