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CARL ROGERS AND HUMANISTIC EDUCATION (Chapter 5 in Patterson, C. H. Foundations for a Theory of Instruction and Educational Psychology. Harper & Row, 1977) INTRODUCTION Carl Ransom Rogers (1902- ) was born in Oak Park, Illinois, the fourth of six children


PDF | The humanistic perspective on personality emphasizes the individualized qualities of optimal well-being and the use of creative potential to benefit others, as well as the relational ...


the humanistic principles rooted in Erickson, Roger and Maslow's ideas began to permeate and influence the field of second language teaching and learning. Based on its theories, the receiver in education is considered first a human being, and then considered a learner.


humanistic learning theory. This manuscript is an endeavor to develop a humanistic learning theory on the base of known and some unknown Maslow’s ideas regarding education.


• According to humanistic learning theory, humans have a natural tendency to learn, grow, and develop fully. • Education works best when it is aligned with humans’ natural tendencies. • Humanistic learning theory is much from humanism or secular humanism.


humanistic learning theory is: First, humanistic learning theory and humanistic education are different from secular humanism. To help avoid confusion here I’ll use the terms “human learning theory” and “human education”. The secular humanist paradigm or world view makes a god out of human logic. That is, human


Carl Rogers (1902-1987) was a humanistic psychologist who agreed with the main assumptions of Abraham Maslow, but added that for a person to "grow", they need an environment that provides them with genuineness (openness and self-disclosure), acceptance (being seen with unconditional positive regard), and empathy (being listened to and understood).


Evaluation of the humanistic approach The apparent lack of objectivity and rigour in humanistic methods is a significant criticism of the humanistic approach. Other approaches would regard their methods as unscientific, vague and open to bias and their attempt to ‘get inside’ other people’s way of perceiving the world as


Humanistic psychology is a perspective that emphasizes looking at the whole individual and stresses concepts such as free will, self-efficacy, and self-actualization. Rather than concentrating on dysfunction, humanistic psychology strives to help people fulfill their potential and maximize their well-being.


Key Concepts. Humanism, a paradigm that emerged in the 1960s, focuses on the human freedom, dignity, and potential. A central assumption of humanism, according to Huitt (2001), is that people act with intentionality and values[1].