With the complex division of labour of modem industrial societies, education has become a major social function. It is important, therefore, to examine the way in which education, as a scarce resource which costs money, is distributed through the class structure. We shall discuss also some of the implications of a class-distributed education from the point of view of both individual rights and social development and survival. No society can move into an industrial epoch with so much of its creative potential incarcerated in ignorance.
KeywordsIncome Hull Toll Dian Fami
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.R. W. B. Jackson, The Problem of Numbers in University Enrolment (mimeo, O.C.E., Toronto, 1963), Table IX.Google Scholar
- 3.Oswald Hall and Bruoe McFarlane, Transition from School to Work (Ottawa: Queen’s Printer, 1963), p. 36.Google Scholar
- 4.W. G. Fleming, Background and Personality Factors Associated with Educational and Occupational Plans and Careers of Ontario Grade 13 Students (O.C.E., Toronto, 1957), p. 22.Google Scholar
- 5.E. F. Sheffield, Enrolment in Canadian Universities and Colleges to 1970–71 (1961 Projection) (Canadian Universities Foundation, Ottawa, 1961).Google Scholar
- 10.Pierre Bélanger, La Persévérance scolaire dans la province de Québec: Essai d’explication socio-logique (Quebec, 1961).Google Scholar
- 11.D.B.S., University Student Expenditure and Income in Canada, 1956–57 (Ottawa, 1959). The details of the sampling procedures used are given in Appendix B of the foregoing document.Google Scholar
- 15.D.B.S., University Student Expenditure and Income in Canada, 1961–62, Part II (Ottawa, 1963).Google Scholar
- 17.Reprinted as a pamphlet of Institut Social Populaire, Problèmes d’étudiants à Vuniversité (Montreal, 1953), J.-Y. Morin, “Le Problème social et l’université”.Google Scholar
- 28.Statistical Review of Canadian Education, Census, 1951, chapter X; Enid Charles, The Changing Size of the Family in Canada (Ottawa, 1948), pp. 95ff.Google Scholar