2016年12月11日 星期日

inculcate, indoctrination





BUSINESS| YEN FOR LIVING
Japan's humble school lunch: social leveler and sacred cow
BY PHILIP BRASOR AND MASAKO TSUBUKU

Beyond the inculcation of good eating habits and an appreciation of wholesome food, Japan's school lunch program stresses the importance of community and helps children understand their responsibilities within the group.







Many states still see history teaching, and the inculcation of foundation myths, as a strategic imperative; others see it as an exercise in teaching children to think for themselves.







In 1931 the Hadow Report looked into the curriculum for English primary schools. It concluded, in Roseian terms, that “we must recognise the uselessness and the danger of seeking to inculcate inert ideas - that is, ideas which at the time when they are imparted have no bearing upon a child's natural activities of body or mind and do nothing to illuminate or guide his experience”. The report argued that “while there is plenty of teaching which is good in the abstract, there is too little which helps children directly to strengthen and enlarge their instinctive hold on the conditions of life by enriching, illuminating and giving point to their growing experience”.




第 406 頁
... to attend a four-day seminar for indoctrination in their responsibilities. b. You will engage on a long-term basis a competent consultant. ...



indoctrinate
tr.v., -nat·ed, -nat·ing, -nates.
  1. To instruct in a body of doctrine or principles.
  2. To imbue with a partisan or ideological point of view: a generation of children who had been indoctrinated against the values of their parents.
indoctrination in·doc'tri·na'tion n.

inculcate

(ĭn-kŭl'kāt', ĭn'kŭl-)
tr.v., -cat·ed, -cat·ing, -cates.
  1. To impress (something) upon the mind of another by frequent instruction or repetition; instill: inculcating sound principles.
  2. To teach (others) by frequent instruction or repetition; indoctrinate: inculcate the young with a sense of duty.
[Latin inculcāre, inculcāt-, to force upon : in-, on; see in–2 + calcāre, to trample (from calx, calc-, heel).]
inculcation in'cul·ca'tion n.
inculcator in·cul'ca'tor n.


in・cul・cate



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━━ vt. 教え込む ((in, into, on; with)).
in・cul・ca・tion ━━ n.

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