Education in Pennsylvania History
Guest edited by William W. Cutler III and Jonathan Zimmerman
This special issue explores class tensions inherent in colonial attempts to secure gentility through education; the Civil War-era Free Military School, which trained white officers to command black troops; the career of civil rights activist and educator Nellie Rathbone Bright; and the changing role of the university president after World War II.
by Christina Larocco
Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, and the Historiography of Urban Public Education in Pennsylvania
by William Cutler III
Selling Gentility and Pretending Morality: Education and Newspaper Advertisements in Philadelphia, 1765-75
by Carl Robert Keyes
Philadelphia's Free Military School and the Radicalization of Wartime Officer Education, 1863-64
by Zachery A. Fry
Nellie Rathbone Bright: Acclaimed Author, Educator Activist, Un-American Woman?
by Erika M. Kitzmiller
The Reluctant President: Gaylord P. Harnwell and American University Leadership after World War II
by Ethan Schrum
The Michael Zinman Collection of Printing for the Blind
by Erika Piola
John Seely Hart's "Lectures on the Public Schools of Philadelphia, 1849"
by Margery N. Sly
The Raymond Walters Diaries: The Swarthmore College Days (1925-32)
by Robert Miller
New Light on the History of Correspondence Schools
by Robert L. Hampel
High School Yearbooks: Using and Preserving "The Record"
by Catherine D'Ignazio
Pa'lante in Pennsylvania: Puerto Rican Educational and Cultural Organizing through Aspira Inc. of Pennsylvania
by Lauren Lefty