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Ivory of the Crucifixion Classical Christian Education Information


Topics Related to CCE

The links that follow, while not directly concerning either classical or Christian education necessarily, are related in scope and idea, and are of interest to classically educating homeschoolers. We humbly welcome your suggestions as to how these pages may be improved. Please notify us of any other sites you feel should be here, or of any links that are broken. Thank you.


Center for the Advancement of Paleo Orthodoxy
Or you could just say the CAPO Institute, for short. “An innovative, high-tech, electronic, analytic, on-line archive and publishing forum with serious and distinctively biblical perspectives.”

Credenda Agenda
Credenda Agenda is a free, bimonthly periodical exploring all areas of life from a biblical, classical Protestant perspective. And while we consider ourselves biblical and classical Protestants, we don’t agree with everything written in this magazine. However, we don’t disagree with everything, either. And it gets us thinking, talking over, and studying the issues discussed ourselves, and how bad is that?

Danger of Pride
This is a highly relevant article from the CCS Chronicles, the newsletter of the Calvary Covenant School.

Education and the Western Spiritual Tradition
This essay by John Taylor Gatto, 1991 New York State Teacher of the Year, explores three characteristics of American Christian doctrine (Calvinism), and their effect on education. For more thought-provoking essays from the pen of John Taylor Gatto, visit JTG: Writing on the Web.

Francis Schaeffer on Education
Relevant thoughts from the late Francis Schaeffer on what constitutes a uniquely Christian education, which both fits and challenges the classical model.

Informing Ourselves to Death by Neil Postman
This speech given at a computer conference sponsored by IBM in 1990 combines a bit of history and philosophy with a large dose of wisdom about ourselves and our modern era. Valuable not only for its message, but also for a crystal clear example of why history and philosophy relates to our technological society.

Keeping Covenant with God
In the Education of our Children by Dr. Greg L. Bahnsen. Concerning the conviction “that the Lord has appointed to parents the responsibility and final authority to secure, guide and control the education of their children.”

A Lifetime of Learning by Dr. George Grant
Respected author Dr. George Grant presents and expounds on the idea that “the most valuable lessons that education can convey are invariably the lessons that never end. That is actually at the heart of the Christian philosophy of education.”

Neutral Knowledge?
Another gem from the pen of Patch Blakey, from the ACCS Classis Newsletter. This time he addresses the concept of “neutral knowledge,” or the idea that the subjects are secular, or devoid of Biblical foundations or applications.

Primary Source Documents Pertaining to Early American History
And like Roots of American Order by Russell Kirk, the documents that pertain to early American history on this page begin at 500 B.C. Poke around here for awhile and you will soon see why it relates to classical education.

Schools Are Religious by Robert R. Booth
This thought-provoking essay makes the point that “it is not a matter of whether our children will be taught religion in [public] school; it is only a matter of which religion they will be taught.”

Self-Paced Education
By Patch Blakey, from the ACCS Classis Newsletter. A look at unschooling from the classical and Biblical perspective.

Seven Laws of Teaching
A summary of the Seven Laws of Teaching by John Milton Gregory. The Seven Laws is required reading annually by the teachers of many ACCS schools.

Seven Undeniable Truths of Homeschooling
By Harvey Bluedorn of Trivium Pursuit. “We have developed what we call ‘Seven Undeniable Truths of Homeschooling’ in order to encourage Christian parents to begin homeschooling, to continue homeschooling, and to defend homeschooling.”

Underground Grammarian
Dedicated to preserving the works of Richard Mitchell, professor of classics at Glassboro State College, and editor and publisher of the Underground Grammarian. The UG is a combination of grammatical critique, educational watchdog and political satire, and is a goldmine of insight into the current educational establishment. In any case, Mr. Mitchell’s training in the tools of learning have enabled him to think for himself.

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