New Arrivals · Education

March 23, 2019
These titles were recently added to the collection of the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County.

Art Academy 150 : Make art. Make difference.

March 22, 2019
Cincinnati, Ohio : Art Academy of Cincinnati, 2018
149 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
First edition published on the occasion of the150th anniversary of the Art Academy of Cincinnati, limited to 200 copies.
Bibliography: page 149.

The Montessori toddler : a parent's guide to raising a curious and responsible human being

March 20, 2019
Davies, Simone, author.
New York, NY : Workman Publishing Co, [2019]
248 pages : color illustrations ; 24 cm.
Introduction -- Introduction to Montessori -- Montessori activities for toddlers -- Setting up the home -- Raising a curious child who feels seen and heard -- Encouraging curiosity in our child -- Accepting our child for who they are -- Nurturing cooperation and responsibility in our child -- Cultivating cooperation -- Setting limits -- Putting it into practi ce -- Daily care -- Dealing with changes -- Useful skills for our toddlers to learn -- Being the adult -- Working together -- What's next -- Real stories -- Home tours and quotes from montessori families -- Further reading -- Thank-yous -- Appendix.
An inspiring, beautifully designed guide for parents of toddlers looking to bring the principles of Montessori education--curiosity, independence, respect--into their daily lives.

A NewsHound's guide to student journalism

March 18, 2019
Paron, Katina, 1974- author.
Jefferson, North Carolina : McFarland & Company, Inc., [2018]
xi, 194 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 26 cm
Deep throat: digging -- Too close for comfort: understanding -- New rules for a new journalism: journalism in the 21st century -- The power of journalism: making a difference and making a change -- Follow the shuttlecock; the value of independent sources -- The folly of Blair Jayson: resisting the pull of plagiarism -- It can't all be broccoli: enterprise and feature reporting -- All together now: group reporting -- The First Amendment and you -- But wait! there's more.

Leap before you look : Black Mountain College, 1933-1957

March 15, 2019
Molesworth, Helen Anne, author.
399 pages : illustrations (some color), music (some color), portraits (some color) ; 33 cm
"Published on the occasion of the exhibition Leap before you look : Black Mountain College, 1933-1957. Organized by the Institute of Contemporary Art/Boston. Curator: Helen Molesworth with Ruth Erickson. Curatorial assistant: Bryan Barcena. The Institute of Contemporary Art/Boston, October 10, 2015 - January 24, 2016. Hammer Museum, University of California, Los Angeles, February 21 - May 14, 2016. Wexner Center for the Arts, The Ohio State University, Columbus, September 17, 2016 - January 1, 2017"--Colophon.
Director's foreword / Jill Medvedow -- Curator's acknowledgements / Helen Molesworth -- Imaginary landscape / Helen Molesworth -- A progressive education / Ruth Erickson -- Josef Albers. Photographs of matières / Michael Beggs -- Bauhaus in America / Jeffrey Saletnik -- Xanti Schawinsky. Spectodrama (Black Mountain Stage Studies) / Jeffrey Saletnik -- Marguerite Wildenhain. Large jar / Jenni Sorkin -- Arnold Schoenberg and musical interpretation at the Black Mountain College Summer Music Institute of 1944 / Jonathan Hiam -- Building autonomy. Creating community: The farm and work program at Black Mountain College / David Silver -- The Design-Build Program at Lake Eden / Lauren Bellard -- A. Lawrence Kocher. Stool and side table / Ruth Erickson -- Josef and Anni Albers: Mexico and modernity / Brenda Danilowitz -- Josef Albers. Graphic tectonic lithographs / Michael Beggs -- Weaving / Jenni Sorkin -- Anni Albers. Free-hanging room divider / Brenda Danilowitz -- Ray Johnson. Untitled / Ruth Erickson -- There is another way: Hazel Larsen Archer. Photographer, educator / Alice Sebrell -- Musical cosmopolitans at Black Mountain College: John Cage, Lou Harrison and Stefan Wolpe / Brigid Cohen -- Texture of the South: Roland Hayes and integration at Black Mountain College / Bryan Barcena -- Jacob Lawrence. Watchmaker / Bryan Barcena -- Leo Amino. Carnivorous Plant #22 / Bryan Barcena -- Summer Session 1948 / Eva Díaz -- R. Buckminster Fuller. Great Circle Sphere Model / Bryan Barcena -- Emerson Woelffer. Last internment / Jennifer Gross -- Stowaways / Eva Díaz -- Elaine de Kooning. Untitled Drawing and Untitled #16 / Helen Molesworth -- Willem de Kooning. Asheville / Harry Cooper -- Cage, Tudor, and the visual language of indeterminacy / Nancy Perloff -- John Cage. "Defense of Satie" / Martin Brody -- Ceramics at Black Mountain College, 1949-1956 / Cindi Strauss -- Shōji Hamada. Vase / Ruth Erickson -- Karen Karnes. Untitled (Candleholder) / Jenni Sorkin -- Peter Voulkos. Rocking Pot / Jenni Sorkin -- M.C. Richards / Jenni Sorkin -- The 1950s: Ways of life / Ruth Erickson -- Lou Harrison. Rapunzel / Martin Brody -- Theodoros Stamos. North Carolina Landscape / Harry Cooper -- Harry Callahan. Eleanor, Chicago / Ash Anderson -- Arthur Siegel. Untitled (Nude against Glass Block) / Ash Anderson -- Aaron Siskind. North Carolina 11 / Ash Anderson -- Chance encounters: Theater Piece No. 1 and its prehistory / Ruth Erickson -- Franz Kline. Painting / Jennifer Gross -- Robert Rauschenberg. Untitled (Night Blooming Series) / Helen Molesworth -- Robert Rauschenberg. Untitiled (a birthday picture for Hermine) / Jeffrey Saletnik -- Charles Olson / Steve Evans -- Charles Olson. Mayan Letters / Steve Evans -- Ben Shahn. Song / Ruth Erickson -- Between media: The Glyph Exchange / Ruth Erickson -- Cy Twombly. MIN-OE / Jennifer Gross -- Robert Duncan. The Song of the Borderguard / Steve Evans -- Black Mountain Review / Steve Evans -- Joseph Fiore. #7-54: The Gathering / Bryan Barcena -- The formation of the Merce Cunningham Dance Company / Katherine Markoski -- Ruth Asawa. Dancers / Jennifer Gross -- Intentional communities / Gloria Sutton.
In 1933, John Rice founded Black Mountain College in North Carolina as an experiment in making the arts central to learning. Though it operated for only twenty-four years, this pioneering school played a significant role in fostering avant-garde art, music, dance, and poetry, and an astonishing number of important artists taught or studied there. Among the instructors were Josef and Anni Albers, John Cage, Merce Cunningham, R. Buckminster Fuller, Karen Karnes, Willem de Kooning, and M.C. Richards, and students included Ruth Asawa, John Chamberlain, Ray Johnson, Robert Rauschenberg, and Cy Twombly. Leap Before You Look is a singular exploration of this legendary school and the work of the artists who spent time there. Scholars from a variety of fields contribute original essays about diverse aspects of the college--spanning everything from the college's farm program to the influence of the Bauhaus--and about the people and ideas that gave it such a lasting impact. Catalogue entries highlight selected works, including writings, musical compositions, visual arts, pottery, and weaving. The book's fresh approach and rich illustrations convey the atmosphere of creativity and experimentation unique to Black Mountain College that served as an inspiration to so many. This timely volume will be essential reading for anyone interested in art, radical pedagogy, and the enduring legacy of the college. -- Front jacket flap.

Mother goose on the loose : here, there, and everywhere

March 12, 2019
Diamant-Cohen, Betsy, author.
xiv, 159 pages : illustrations ; 28 cm
Introduction: What is MGOL? -- Here. MGOL programs in public libraries ; MGOL events in the public library -- There. Taking MGOL to museums ; Taking MGOL to public spaces ; Bringing MGOL to childcare and education settings -- Everywhere. MGOL in special settings ; Taking MGOL to prisons ; Taking MGOL to hospitals ; Adapting MGOL for children of all abilities ; Adapting MGOL to include different cultures and religions ; Teaching adults about MGOL.
Diamant-Cohen provides examples and tips for adapting MGOL (Mother Goose on the loose) for programs in and outside of the library. Facilitators are encouraged to adapt MGOL to fit their personalties, their communities, and their audiences. By tailoring sessions to match the skills and interests of both the presenters and the audience, they can establish a positive, nonjudgmental atmosphere that encourages person-to-person connections. -- adapted from introduction

Playful learning lab for kids : whole-body sensory adventures to enhance focus, engagement, and curiosity

March 12, 2019
Heffron, Claire, author.
Beverly, MA : Quarry, 2019.
144 pages : color illustrations ; 22 cm
Sensory adventures for reading, literacy, and language -- Exploring math through the senses -- Sensory science explorations -- Sensory social studies adventures -- Active sensory art activities -- Whole-body music adventures -- Whole-body hands-on geography play.
"Recent research has shown that children learn and develop new skills more quickly when they engage in playful, whole body activities. Movement allows them to refocus their attention, improves brain function, reduces stress, and improves circulation. Not only that, but the more senses that are used for learning, the more likely information is to be stored and retrieved. The activities in Playful Learning Lab for Kids explore concepts in reading, language, math, art, music, science, geography, and social studies, all while engaging children with movements, touch, sound, and sight. Most distinguishing of all, the activities and lessons here include suggestions for tailoring the experience to different levels, making it a book children can grow with. The skills range from visual perceptual skills and spatial awareness, to early geometry concepts, visual motor integration, and fine motor skills."

Quick guide to choosing your college major

March 11, 2019
Shatkin, Laurence, author.
279 pages ; 23 cm
"Originally published as Choose Your College Major in a Day, by Meyer & Meyer, 2015."--Title page verso.

Countdown to college : the essential steps to your child's successful launch

March 4, 2019
Rinere, Monique, 1959- author.
New York : Ballantine Books, 2019.
xvi, 249 pages ; 21 cm
"Many parents believe that once their child is accepted into a good school there's nothing more to worry about. But one in three freshmen will drop out and less than fifty percent will graduate on time. Adjustment is key. Countdown to College presents targeted preparations to ensure that students excel and end up on the winning side of these graduation statistics--while leading exciting, independent lives. Distilling lessons and sharing stories (some cautionary, some entertaining, all helpful) from her long college advisory career, Monique Rinere offers a unique and essential month-by-month roadmap to the many issues ahead. She advises on parenting through the "senior slump" so that students don't jeopardize their college spot, how to prepare for a roommate and their new-found freedoms (parties, finances, sleep), and gives strategic advice on picking an appropriate class load (Rinere's rule of thumb: Students are expected to put in three hours studying outside of class for every credit hour in the classroom). Countdown to College also includes guidance for parents on how to face the emptying nest and let go of their anxieties about their child's autonomy. The result: a college experience that is rich, rewarding, and successful for teens and parents alike"-- Provided by publisher.

Barron's IELTS.

March 1, 2019
Hauppauge, NY : Barron's, c2010-
volume : illustrations ; 28 cm.
Vol. for 2013 includes 2 sound discs (digital, CD audio ; 4 3/4 in.) with audio prompts for all of the test's Listening and Writing modules.

Never too late : the adult student's guide to college

February 22, 2019
Klein-Collins, Rebecca, author.
New York, NY : The New Press, 2018.
vi, 376 pages : illustrations, 24 cm
Going back to college: The decision, now the questions -- You. An adult. In college. Is this really happening? -- Why do you want to go back to school? -- Tips for exploring new career options -- Making sense of the college landscape -- Comparing colleges and programs -- Smart ways to pay: Tuition as an investment in your future -- It's about time! Finding the program that fits your schedule and timeline -- Face-to-face or cyberspace: Deciding what works for you -- Why learn it twice? -- Apply yourself: Navigating the admissions process -- From service to school: Resources for veterans and their dependents -- Getting college support to succeed -- What if my skills are rusty? -- Lean on them...your personal support system.
A smart, snappy, and comprehensive guide for the millions of adults who are thinking about going--or going back--to college and want to know how to do it right.

Fact vs. fiction : teaching critical thinking skills in the age of fake news

February 21, 2019
LaGarde, Jennifer, author.
xi, 147 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
The advent of the 24-hour news cycle, citizen journalism and an increased reliance on social media as a trusted news source have had a profound effect not only on how we get our news, but also on how we evaluate sources of information, share that information and interact with others in online communities. When these issues are coupled with the "fake news" industry that intentionally spreads false stories designed to go viral, educators are left facing a new and challenging landscape. This book will help them address these new realities. Fact vs. Fiction provides educators with tools and resources to help students discern fact from fiction in the information they access not only at school, but on the devices they carry in their pockets and backpacks.

Mother Goose on the Loose : updated

February 21, 2019
Diamant-Cohen, Betsy, author.
Chicago, Illinois : ALA Editions, 2019.
xiv, 208 pages : illustrations ; 28 cm
Includes indexes.
Learning all about Mother Goose on the Loose -- Planning your Mother Goose on the Loose programs -- Five ready-to-present Mother Goose on the Loose programs -- Mother Goose on the Loose resources.

We want to do more than survive : abolitionist teaching and the pursuit of educational freedom

February 15, 2019
Love, Bettina L., 1979- author.
Boston : Beacon Press, [2019]
192 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
"We who are dark" -- Educational survival -- Mattering -- Grit, zest, and racism (the hunger games) -- Abolitionist teaching, freedom dreaming, and Black joy -- Theory over gimmicks : finding your North Star -- We gon' be alright, but that ain't alright.

"Keep the damned women out" : the struggle for coeducation

February 14, 2019
Malkiel, Nancy Weiss, author.
Princeton : Princeton University Press, [2016]
xxv, 646 pages, 16 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations ; 24 cm.
Setting the stage: the turbulent 1960s -- The Ivy League : Harvard, Yale, and Princeton -- The seven sisters : Vassar, Smith, and Wellesley -- Revisiting the Ivies : Dartmouth -- The United Kingdom : Cambridge and Oxford -- Taking stock.
"As the tumultuous decade of the 1960s ended, a number of very traditional, very conservative, highly prestigious colleges and universities in the United States and the United Kingdom decided to go coed, seemingly all at once, in a remarkably brief span of time. Coeducation met with fierce resistance. As one alumnus put it in a letter to his alma mater, "Keep the damned women out." Focusing on the complexities of institutional decision making, this book tells the story of this momentous era in higher education--revealing how coeducation was achieved not by organized efforts of women activists, but through strategic decisions made by powerful men. In America, Ivy League schools like Harvard, Yale, Princeton, and Dartmouth began to admit women; in Britain, several of the men's colleges at Cambridge and Oxford did the same. What prompted such fundamental change? How was coeducation accomplished in the face of such strong opposition? How well was it implemented? Nancy Weiss Malkiel explains that elite institutions embarked on coeducation not as a moral imperative but as a self-interested means of maintaining a first-rate applicant pool. She explores the challenges of planning for the academic and non-academic lives of newly admitted women, and shows how, with the exception of Mary Ingraham Bunting at Radcliffe, every decision maker leading the charge for coeducation was male. Drawing on unprecedented archival research, [this book] is a breathtaking work of scholarship that is certain to be the definitive book on the subject."--Jacket.

The make-or-break year : solving the dropout crisis one ninth grader at a time

February 13, 2019
Phillips, Emily (Emily Krone), author.
x, 337 pages ; 23 cm
"An entirely fresh approach to ending the high school dropout crisis is revealed in this groundbreaking chronicle of unprecedented transformation in a city notorious for its 'failing schools'"-- Provided by publisher.

Learning how to learn : how to succeed in school without spending all your time studying

February 13, 2019
Oakley, Barbara A., 1955- author.
New York, New York : TarcherPerigee, [2018]
viii, 247 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
A Note to Parents and Teachers -- The Problem with Passion -- Easy Does It: Why Trying Too Hard Can Sometimes Be Part of the Problem -- I'll Do It Later, Honest! Using a Tomato to Beat Procrastination -- Brain-Chains and Fun with Space Aliens -- The Other Side of the Teacher's Desk -- Learning While You Sleep: How to Wake Up Smarter -- School Bags, Lockers, and Your Attentional Octopus -- Slick Tricks to Build Your Memory -- Why Brain-Chaining Is Important Training (and How Not to Back a Car into a Ditch) -- Learning with Clubs and Groups, Finding Your Mission, and How Terry Nearly Burned Down the School -- How to Pump Up Your Brain -- Making Brain-Chains: How Not to Learn from a Comic Book -- Asking Yourself Important Questions: Should You Listen to Music While You're Studying? -- Learning Surprises: Pssst ... Your Worst Traits Can Be Your Best Traits! -- How to Do Well on Tests -- Going from "Have to" to "Get to" Solutions to End-of-Chapter Problems.
"A surprisingly simple way for students to master any subject--based on one of the world's most popular online courses and the bestselling book A Mind for Numbers and its wildly popular online companion course "Learning How to Learn" have empowered more than two million learners of all ages from around the world to master subjects that they once struggled with. Fans often wish they'd discovered these learning strategies earlier and ask how they can help their kids master these skills as well. Now in this new book for kids and teens, the authors reveal how to make the most of time spent studying. We all have the tools to learn what might not seem to come naturally to us at first--the secret is to understand how the brain works so we can unlock its power. This book explains: * Why sometimes letting your mind wander is an important part of the learning process * How to avoid "rut think" in order to think outside the box * Why having a poor memory can be a good thing * The value of metaphors in developing understanding * A simple, yet powerful, way to stop procrastinating. Filled with illustrations, application questions, and exercises, this book makes learning easy and fun"-- Provided by publisher.

Parkland : birth of a movement

February 12, 2019
Cullen, David, 1961- author.
New York, NY : Harper, an imprint of HarperCollinsPublishers, [2019]
385 pages ; 24 cm
Offers an account of the extraordinary teenage survivors of Parkland who became activists and pushed back against the NRA and Congressional leaders, inspiring millions of Americans to join their grassroots #neveragain movement.

Coding for children and young adults in libraries : a practical guide for librarians

February 11, 2019
Harrop, Wendy, author.
xi, 109 pages : illustrations ; 28 cm.
What is coding? -- Why teach coding? -- The role of libraries in learning to code -- Getting started -- Teaching coding to young children -- Teaching coding to older children and young adults -- Coding unplugged : low-tech options -- Reaching out through coding -- Starting a coding program -- Planning a coding project -- Planning template for building a web page -- Evaluating an online coding course -- Game making planner - Coding card arrow.
Coding for Children and Young Adults in Libraries is an all-inclusive guide to teaching coding in libraries to very young learners. This book will provide all librarians, whether they are brand new to the idea of coding or fairly experienced with it, with both the foundation to understand coding and tools they can use--Provided by publisher.

STEM programming for all ages : a practical guide for librarians

February 11, 2019
Pard, Chantale, author.
xiii, 171 pages : illustrations ; 28 cm.
STEM Programming in Public Libraries -- Getting Started -- Budgeting and Gathering Supplies -- Preschool STEM Programming -- Elementary STEM Programming -- Teen STEM Programming -- Adult STEM Programming -- STEM Programs for All Ages and Families -- The Power of Partnerships -- Breaking Down Barriers STEM Skills for Underserved Populations -- Passive STEM Programming.
STEM Programming will show new and exciting examples of how libraries are implementing STEM education. It is a guide on how to start or improve your own STEM programming with little or no budget, even if you're not a scientist or mathematician.

Education and the American workforce : 2017

February 11, 2019
Lanham : Bernan Press, 2018.
viii, 583 pages : illustrations ; 29 cm

The brave learner : finding everyday magic in homeschool, learning, and life

February 8, 2019
Bogart, Julie, 1961- author.
xxiii, 294 pages ; 23 cm
Enchanted living: creating the context for magic in our homes -- Sparks fly: igniting a passion for learning -- Magic doors: lessons from monsters and maps -- The four forces of enchantment: surprise, mystery, risk, and adventure -- The four capacities for learning: curiosity, collaboration, contemplation, and celebration -- The four ports of entry: mind, body, heart, and spirit -- Applying the superpowers: practical help in core subjects -- Liberation from school: to schedule or not to schedule, that is the question (answers inside!) -- House-schooling: recruit your home to help you educate (and that pernicious topic: chores) -- The pixie dust of reasonable expectations: embracing our limits -- Awesome adulting: expanding our horizons -- The invisible education: the power of family dysfunction to sideline learning -- The disenchanting power of doing it right: the dangers of ideological alignment and true belief-ism in home education -- Reverse the curse: how to rekindle the magic.
"A joyful and accessible approach to homeschool that harnesses children's natural curiosity and makes learning a part of everyday life, whether they're in elementary or high school. Parents who are deeply invested in their children's education can be hard on themselves and their kids. When exhausted parents are living the day-to-day grind, it can seem impossible to muster enough energy to make learning fun or interesting. How do parents nurture a love of learning amid childhood chaos, parental self-doubt, the flu, and state academic standards? In this book, Julie Bogart distills decades of experience--homeschooling her five now grown children, developing curricula, and training homeschooling families around the world--to show parents how to make education an exciting, even enchanting, experience for their kids, whether they're in elementary or high school. Enchantment is about ease, not striving. Bogart shows parents how to make room for surprise, mystery, risk, and adventure in their family's routine, so they can create an environment that naturally moves learning forward. If a child wants to pick up a new hobby or explore a subject area that the parent knows little about, it's easy to simply say "no" to end the discussion and the parental discomfort, while dousing their child's curious spark. Bogart gently invites parents to model brave learning for their kids so they, too, can approach life with curiosity, joy, and the courage to take learning risks."-- Provided by publisher.

Fraternity : an inside look at a year of college boys becoming men

February 5, 2019
Robbins, Alexandra, 1976- author.
New York, New York : Dutton, [2019]
366 pages ; 24 cm
Joining : why go Greek? -- House and hierarchy : what happens behind closed doors -- Pledging : "earning" the letters -- Why are students drinking? -- Girls and group identity : how chapters can influence guys' attitudes -- Looking out for one another and "helping the fraternity out" -- The brotherhood : relying on a second family -- What makes a (college) man : how students view masculinity -- Good fraternities vs. bad frats : how to tell the difference.
"These year-in-the-life stories help explain why students are joining fraternities in record numbers despite scandalous headlines. To find out what it's like to be a fraternity brother in the twenty-first century, Robbins contacted hundreds of brothers whose chapters don't make headlines. Brothers who suggested that many fraternities can be safe spaces for men. This book is about the transition from boyhood to manhood. And it's about boys at a vulnerable age who are trying to forge a path to manhood while on their own for perhaps the first time."--Provided by publisher.

The content of their character : inquiries into the varieties of moral formation

February 5, 2019
New York : Finstock & Tew Publishers, 2018.
xii, 287 pages ; 22 cm.
Introduction / James Davison Hunter & Ryan S. Olson -- Urban public high schools: self-actualization vs citizenship? / Jeffrey Guhin -- Rural public high schools: community, belonging, and service / Richard Fournier -- Charter high schools: "To make up for the home life" / Patricia Maloney -- Evangelical Protestant high schools: from inner faith to community / David Sikkink -- Catholic high schools: the golden rule meets the mainstream / Carol Ann MacGregor -- Jewish day high schools: between universalism and particularism / Jack Wertheimer -- Forming Muslim-American citizens / Charles L. Glenn -- Prestigious independent high schools: between honor and excellence / Kathryn L. Wiens -- Alternative pedagogy: character against the current / David Sikkink -- Homeschooling: habits of the heart and hearth / Jeffrey S. Dill -- The moral ecology of formation: conclusions and parting questions / James Davison Hunter & Ryan S. Olson.
"For most of America's history, schools were established to furnish more than just academic training: They were founded to form young people of strong character and civic conscience. We rarely think of our schools that way now. Ironically, we bicker over test scores, graduation rates, and academic standards, even as we are besieged by news stories of gratuitous misconduct and cynical, callous, unethical behavior. Might our schools provide a glimmer of hope? This is precisely the question that a team of talented scholars asked in a landmark study. To explore how American high schools directly and indirectly inculcate moral values in students, these researchers visited a national sample of schools in each of ten sectors: urban public, rural public, charter, evangelical Protestant, Catholic, Jewish, Islamic, prestigious independent, alternative-pedagogy, and home schools. The Content of Their Character provides a summary of the scholars' findings--the stories from the schools they visited and the teachers, administrators, and students they spoke to. The results point to a new model for understanding the moral and civic formation of children and to new ways to prepare young people for responsibility and citizenship in a complex world"--Provided by publisher.

Cracking the TOEFL iBT.

January 29, 2019
New York, NY : Random House
v. : ill. ; 28 cm. + 1 CD ROM (4 3/4 in.)
Vols. for <2006-2019> includes 1 CD-ROM (4 3/4 in.) with audio exercises.

The top American research universities.

January 24, 2019
Gainesville, FL : TheCenter at the University of Florida,
v. : ill. ; 28 cm.
Title from cover.

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