ERIC Number: ED339546
Record Type: RIE
Publication Date: 1990
Reference Count: N/A
Primary Education in Europe: Evaluation of New Curricula in 10 European Countries.
Pusci, Lucio, Ed.
This publication presents information on the primary education systems of the 10 countries that make up the UNESCO subregional network for South and Southeast Europe, which is called Cooperation in Research and Development for Innovation in Education in South and Southeast Europe (CODIESEE). An introductory section discusses: (1) the sociocultural background of European school systems; (2) the extent of compulsory education in the CODIESEE countries; (3) objectives and trends in primary education in CODIESEE countries; and (4) issues relating to evaluation of new primary school curricula. The bulk of the publication consists of 10 reports, submitted by representatives of educational departments or institutions, on the status of primary education in the CODIESEE countries. The countries are Bulgaria, Czechoslovakia, the Federal Republic of Germany, Greece, Hungary, Italy, Malta, Portugal, Turkey, and Yugoslavia. Topics discussed in the reports include the structure and organization of the educational system; the principal subjects taught in primary school; teacher training; educational research; the content of the primary school curricula; new curricula recently introduced into the primary schools; and the methods of evaluating the success of the new curricula. (BC)
Descriptors: Academic Education, Compulsory Education, Cooperation, Curriculum Development, Curriculum Evaluation, Curriculum Research, Educational Change, Educational Objectives, Elementary Education, Teacher Education
AGT snc-Via Augusto Persichetti, 5-00050 Castel di Guido, Rome, Italy.
Publication Type: Reports - Descriptive; Reports - Evaluative
Education Level: N/A
Authoring Institution: Centro Europeo dell'Educazione, Rome (Italy).; United Nations Educational, Scientific, and Cultural Organization, Paris (France).
Identifiers: CODIESEE; Europe (South); Europe (Southeast); UNESCO