Bulletins of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, 1907 - 1973

  1. Papers Relating to the Admission of State Institutions to the System of Retiring Allowances of the Carnegie Foundation
  2. The Financial Status of the Professor in America and in Germany
  3. Standard Forms for Financial Reports of Colleges, Universities, and Technical Schools
  4. Medical Education in the United States and Canada (“Flexner Report”)
  5. Academic and Industrial Efficiency
  6. Medical Education in Europe
  7. Education in Vermont
  8. The Common Law and the Case Method in American University
  9. A Comprehensive Plan of Insurance and Annuities for College Teachers
  10. Federal Aid for Vocational Education
  11. Engineering Education
  12. Pensions for Public School Teachers
  13. Justice and the Poor
  14. The Professional Preparation of Teachers for American Public Schools
  15. Training for the Public Profession of the Law
  16. Education in the Maritime Provinces of Canada
  17. Retiring Allowances for Officers and Teachers in Virginia Public Schools
  18. Games and Sports in British Schools and Universities (moved from boxed set)
  19. Dental Education in The United States and Canada
  20. The Quality of the Educational Process in the United States and Europe
  21. Present-Day Law Schools in the United States and Canada
  22. A Retirement Plan for Colorado Public Schools (1928)
  23. American College Athletics
  24. The Literature of American School and College Athletics
  25. The Social Philosophy of Pensions with a Review of Existing Pension Systems for Professional Groups
  26. Current Developments in American College Sports
  27. Local Provision for Higher Education in Saskatchewan
  28. Examinations and their Substitutes in the U.S.
  29. The Student and His Knowledge
  30. Studies in Early Graduate Education (1939)
  31. An Experiment in Responsible Learning
  33. Research: Creativity and Teaching
  34. Neutrality or Partisanship: A Dilemma of Academic Institutions
  35. Explorations in Undergraduate Education. Why Political Science?