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After decades of marginalization in the secularized twentieth-century academy, moral education has enjoyed a recent resurgence in American higher education, with the establishment of over one hundred ethics centres and programs on campuses across the country. Yet the idea that the university has a civic responsibility to teach its undergraduate students ethics and morality has been met with scepticism, suspicion, and even outright rejection from both inside and outside the academy. In this collection, renowned scholars of philosophy, politics, and religion debate the role of ethics in the university, investigating whether universities should proactively cultivate morality and ethics, what teaching ethics entails, and what moral education should accomplish. The essays quickly open up to broader questions regarding the very purpose of a university education in modern society. Editors Elizabeth Kiss and Peter Euben survey the history of ethics in higher education, then engage with recent writings of Stanley Fish that provoke by arguing that universities should not be involved in moral education. Stanley Hauerwas responds, offering a theological perspective on the university's purpose. Contributors look at the place of politics in moral education; suggest that increasingly diverse, multicultural student bodies are resources for the teaching of ethics; and show how the debate over civic education in public grade schools provides valuable lessons for higher education. Others reflect on the virtues and character traits that a moral education should foster in students-such as honesty, tolerance, and integrity-and the ways that ethical training formally and informally happens on campuses today, from the classroom to the basketball court.Debating Moral Educationis a critical contribution to the ongoing discussion of the role and evolution of ethics education in the modern liberal arts university.Contributors:James Bernard Murphy; Lawrence Blum; Romand Coles; J. Peter Euben ; Stanley Fish; Michael Allen Gillespie; Ruth W. Grant; Stanley Hauerwas; David A Hoekema; Elizabeth Kiss; Patchen Markell; Susan McWilliams; Wilson Carey McWilliams; J. Donald Moon; Julie Reuben; Elizabeth V. Spelman; George Shulman
Table of Contents
|Introduction: Why the Return to Ethics? Why Now?||p. 1|
|Debating Moral Education: An Introduction: Elizabeth Kiss||p. 3|
|The Changing Contours of Moral Education in American Colleges and Universities||p. 27|
|What Are Universities For?||p. 55|
|Aim High: A Response to Stanley Fish||p. 57|
|I Know it When I See it: A Reply to Kiss And Euben||p. 76|
|The Pathos of The University: The Case of Stanley Fish||p. 92|
|On The Distribution of Moral Badges: A Few Worries||p. 111|
|The Politics and Ethics of Higher Education||p. 123|
|Pluralism and the Education of The Spirit||p. 125|
|Multiculturalism and Moral Education||p. 140|
|Against Civic Education in Schools||p. 162|
|Education, Independence, and Acknowledgment||p. 186|
|The Power of Morality||p. 206|
|Hunger, Ethics, and the University: A Radical Democratic Goad in Ten Pieces||p. 223|
|Which Virtues? Whose Character?||p. 247|
|Is There an Ethicist in the House? How Can We Tell?||p. 249|
|The Possibility of Moral Education in the University Today||p. 267|
|Is Humanistic Education Humanizing?||p. 283|
|Players and Spectators: Sports And Ethical Training in the American University||p. 296|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|