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|| Includes bibliographical references (p. -269) and index.
|| Introduction: The turn to less than human moral education: The moral reservations of contemporary universities -- Part I: The story of moral education in higher education -- Love in the university: Moral development and moral orientation -- Searching for a common, tradition-free approach to moral education: The failed quest -- The rise of less than human moral education -- The quandary facing contemporary higher education: Moral education in postmodern universities -- Part II: A more human education: Moral identity and moral orientation -- Who are we? The identities universities use to provide moral orientation -- Searching for a more human moral education: Three approaches -- Moral education in the Christian tradition: Contemporary exemplars -- Moral identity, moral autonomy, and critical thinking -- Part III: Strengthening the moral tradition of Christian humanism -- Christian humanism and Christ-centered education: The redemptive development of humans and human creations -- A more human Christian education: cultivating and ordering the great identities -- Conclusion: Transforming human animals into saints.
|| "Many scholarly visions of morality in higher education suggest that moral instruction should deal primarily with a person's professional or political identity. In contrast, Glanzer and Ream argue that a more holistic moral education takes place within a university committed to a tradition that can set forth a comprehensive ideal for the school and its students about human well-being."--BOOK JACKET.
Glanzer, Perry L.
"Christianity and moral identity in higher education."
New York :