Mary Lyon (1797–1849) 13-07-2011, 14:05
American educator, a truly gifted and revered teacher of young women, and the founder of the world’s first college for women, Mount Holyoke College, in South Hadley, Massachusetts, on November 8, 1837.
Lyceum 13-07-2011, 13:57
Originally, the name of a garden in Athens, with covered walks, where Aristotle taught.
Loyalty oath 13-07-2011, 13:55
A publicly sworn affirmation of allegiance to state and/or country, required in many areas of the United States for teacher certification and employment by public schools.
Louisiana 13-07-2011, 13:53
The 18th state to join the Union, in 1812, and a founding member of the Confederate States of America, in 1861.
Longitudinal study 13-07-2011, 13:49
A long-term research project that measures certain characteristics of a specific group of subjects over many years.
Logic 13-07-2011, 13:47
The science of valid reasoning.
Log College 13-07-2011, 13:40

A small, rudimentary school, about 20 feet square, erected in the mid 1720s by the Rev. William Tennent (1673–1702), a Scottish Presbyterian evangelist who had migrated to Neshaminy, outside Philadelphia.

John Locke (1632–1704) 13-07-2011, 13:35
English philosopher who espoused philosophical empiricism and, through the influence of his writings, became the true “author of the American Revolution.”
Locational skills 13-07-2011, 13:29
A group of reading skills that permit students to find a variety of written information from reference texts.
Listening 13-07-2011, 13:24
An essential language and communication skill consisting of hearing and then translating aural data into action. Basic to the acquisition of knowledge, listening is one of the first communicative skills learned by infants. Its development, however, depends largely on specific instructional techniques, first by parents and later by elementary school teachers.
Walter Lippmann (1889–1974) 13-07-2011, 13:20
American author, journalist, editor, presidentialadvisor and one of the most important political and social critics of his era.
Linguistics 13-07-2011, 13:16
The study of written and spoken language, including PHONETICS (speech sounds), phonology (translation of sounds to written words) and SYNTAX (organization of words and sentences).
Line and staff chart 13-07-2011, 13:13
A chart that graphically depicts the relationships...
Likert Scale 13-07-2011, 13:11
A widely used five-point scale for measuring attitudes.
Lighthouse district 13-07-2011, 13:09
A term that refers to any school district offering new,
Life adjustment education 13-07-2011, 13:07
A curricular reform, popular in the 1940s and 1950s, that taught schoolchildren practical aspects of living.
Licensing of teachers 12-07-2011, 11:20
The official certification by state or other authorities of a teacher’s qualifications to serve as an instructor.
Library of Congress 12-07-2011, 11:16
A library established in 1800 to provide new, inexperienced members of Congress with reference works related to law, legislation and the technical aspects of governing.
Library 12-07-2011, 11:05
A specially housed collection of books, periodicals, manuscripts, nonprint media such as recordings and films and a wide variety of other materials for general or restricted public use but seldom offered for sale.
Librarian 12-07-2011, 10:51
A professional library manager, whose training requires a bachelor’s, master’s or doctoral degree in library science.
Liberal arts 12-07-2011, 10:47

In modern education, a broad area of academic subjects unrelated to the sciences or to professional or vocational preparation.
Lesson plan 12-07-2011, 10:42
A detailed, written description of the materials to be learned, the teaching methods to be used during each class and the homework to be assigned.
Lemon v. Kurtzman 12-07-2011, 10:40
A 1971 U.S.
Legacy 12-07-2011, 10:39
In education, a tradition of attending a particular school or college, handed down from parent to child.
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