Yugoslav educational system
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Yugoslav educational system by Gligorije ErnjakovicМЃ

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Published by Edition Jugoslavija in Beograd .
Written in English



  • Yugoslavia.


  • Education -- Yugoslavia.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[by] G. Ernjaković [and] Lj. Krneta.
ContributionsKrneta, Ljubomir, joint author.
LC ClassificationsLA1002 .E69
The Physical Object
Pagination38 p.
Number of Pages38
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5830610M
LC Control Number61020039

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Tertiary Education Tertiary education institutions in Yugoslavia include university faculties and art academies, and non-university post-secondary schools with courses up to 3 years long. By contrast, undergraduate university programs last between 4 and 6 years. The University of Belgrade was founded initially as a high school in Yugoslavia's interwar education system was highly centralized, and instruction was exclusively in Serbo-Croatian. Macedonians and Croats especially resented Belgrade's dominance of education; many Croatian teachers enlisted in the pro-Nazi Ustase forces during the war. World War II decimated Yugoslavia's teacher corps and damaged heavily its.   A Yugoslav Marxist student looks at the achievements of state education under the old Titoist regime and compares it to today’s level of education as the whole system is being gradually privatised. Although marred by the bureaucratic deformations of the old Titoist regime, it did show the potential that exists from having a fully state run system. Intended as a perfect blend of technical education necessary for certain job positions (found in the American system of education) and general-purpose subjects to breed real intellectuals (found in most European systems and in the Slavic tradition of education including Russia), Yugoslav education was indeed a source from which the prosperity of the nation and up to a .

  ROLE OF TEXTBOOKS IN EDUCATION Texts and Books. Supplementary books, workbooks, and extra. reading come next. In certain subjects, such as MAJOR FEATURES OF THE VEDIC SYSTEM OF EDUCATION IN ANCIENT INDIA CONTENTS v Introduction v Salient Features Of IMPLICATIONS OF PRAGMATISM IN EDUCATIONAL SYSTEM. Parallel worlds: rebuilding the education system in Kosovo Marc Sommers, Peter Buckland, International Institute for Educational Planning International Institute for Educational Planning, - Education - pages. Educational system Before (the implementation of the Bologna Process and comprehensive educational reform), Serbia implemented the system from the Socialist Federative Republic of Yugoslavia. Preschool education was optional and primary and secondary education were the y languages: Serbian. The educational system in Macedonia provides schooling for about , pupils (about % of total population), out of which , in primary education in secondary education. The teaching in Macedonian schools is conveyed in four languages.

Int. Libr. Rev. () 3, LIBRARY SCHOOL HISTORIES (7) Yugoslavia: Library Education in Yugoslavia B. HANZt Professional training of the Yugoslav library workers has been delineated in an article written by Miss Eva Verona,' former head of the National and University Library in by: 2. Education in Yugoslavia and the New Reform: The Legal Basis, Organization, Administration, and Program of the Secondary Schools. Bulletin, , No. Yugoslavia, in its postwar reconstruction, has devoted considerable effort to educational development, especially at the secondary school by: 1. 2. The Higher Education System Size of the system Institutions According to data from , Higher Education System in the Republic of Macedonia consists of 20 universities and 7 non-university Higher Education institutions (HEIs). Table 1. Size of the HE system Public Private Total No. of non university/ vocational/professional HE institutionsFile Size: 1MB.   The book specifically examines the history of Bosnia and Bosnian education, post-conflict and post-socialist education, the governance structures of the Dayton Peace Accords (DPA), the divided nature of education in BiH, the involvement of international community (IC) in education, teacher education, and higher education : Brian Lanahan.