Topical Index

Topical Index

Authentic Interpretation

Towards an Authentic Interpretation What is an authentic interpretation of Charlotte Mason’s writings? Why is it important?
Applying an Authentic Interpretation How does the mother apply an authentic interpretation of Charlotte Mason to her homeschool? Art Middlekauff explores the difficulties… and the key.
What Would Charlotte Do? If Charlotte Mason were alive today, what would she do differently? Which parts of her method would she change? Art Middlekauff proposes an answer.
What Worked Fifty Years Ago What did Charlotte Mason mean when she wrote, “What worked even fifty years ago will not work to-day”? Lisa Osika has the answer.

 

Charlotte Mason Purists

Was Charlotte Mason a CM Purist? A Charlotte Mason purist is someone who desires to preserve the Charlotte Mason method unmixed with other elements that do not properly belong.
The Mediocre Purist Brittney McGann explores how to reconcile Charlotte Mason’s pure ideals with the reality of human weakness.
Is This the Story of a Charlotte Mason Purist? Lisa Osika wonders about whether her unlikely story could possibly be the story of a Charlotte Mason Purist.

 

Learning the Method

Wading in the Shallows How can the busy mother learn the method at the same time that she is implementing the method? Brittney McGann proposes an answer.
The Teaching Methods of Charlotte Mason G. F. Husband describes the method of Charlotte Mason that was able to transform one of the toughest boys’ schools in England.

 

Principles and Practices

A Principle in the Practices Brittney McGann explains that Charlotte Mason taught many implicit principles which may be discovered by looking for the themes across her practices.
A Liberal Education for All The original papers read by Charlotte Mason and Agnes Drury in Bingley in August, 1916, describing “A Liberal Education for All,” theory and practice.
Recipe Versus Thought Essex Cholmondeley advocates living by principle and not by recipe in this vintage 1925 article.

 

A Complete and Unified Method

Miss Mason’s Method of Teaching in Practice H.W. Household (1870-1954) explains that Charlotte Mason’s method “is the outcome of a philosophy of education, and you must take all or none.”
All As Broad As It’s Long Art Middlekauff explores an incident in 1902 that tested whether Charlotte Mason’s method of education was as broad as it was deep.
Miss Mason’s Ideal: Its Breadth and Balance Helen Wix warns us of the dangers of reducing Charlotte Mason’s method to its lowest terms in this classic Parents’ Review article of 1923.
Tinkers Brittney McGann reflects on the instruments Mason left to guide us on our way, described in Elsie Kitchings’ 1927 Parents’ Review article now made available on the Internet for the very first time.
Ties that Bind Lisa Osika describes one of the more important attributes of Charlotte Mason’s philosophy of education.
How Past Students Can Keep In Touch How were the alumni of the House of Education to keep abreast of the latest developments in the Charlotte Mason method? Agnes Drury gives the surprising answer.

 

Charlotte Mason’s Twenty Principles

A Video Presentation by Art Middlekauff

 

The Twenty Principles: Development

The Sources of Charlotte Mason’s Theory of Education Art Middlekauff shows how Charlotte Mason described the development of each of her 20 principles.
A Theory of Education in the Gospels Charlotte Mason “has drawn her philosophy from the Gospels.” Art Middlekauff shows how many of her 20 principles are based directly on the teachings of Christ.
A Revolution in Methods Art Middlekauff surveys the elements of Charlotte Mason’s method that she herself considered to be revolutionary.
Dividing Over Unity The exciting story of how Charlotte Mason divided over unity, because she had discovered a set of “principles not worked on before.”

 

Principle 1: Children Are Born Persons

Charlotte Mason’s First Principle Art Middlekauff explores the meaning, scope, and application of Charlotte Mason’s principle “Children are born persons” through a survey of her writings.
Children Are Born Persons Charlotte Mason’s landmark article first published in The Parents’ Review in June, 1911
The History of an Idea: Children Are Born Persons Art Middlekauff surveys how Charlotte Mason’s first principle was viewed in the centuries before and the century after Miss Mason’s life.
Childhood’s Estate Charlotte Mason wrote a lovely “little book” on the nature of children that was never published—until now.
A Child Who Is a Person A story about how one parent applied Charlotte Mason’s principle that children are born persons.
Nothing Is Trivial Emily Kiser shares the story of how the code of education in the Gospels touched her heart on a hot, summer day.
And With His Lord Doth Dwell An original handwritten poem by Charlotte Mason discovered in the digital collection and published for the first time on Charlotte Mason Poetry.

 

Principle 2: The Good and Evil Nature of the Child

The Theological Significance of Charlotte Mason’s Second Principle Art Middlekauff argues that Charlotte Mason’s second principles is a theological statement, rather than a sociological or biological assertion.
Fact Check: Did Charlotte Mason Reject Original Sin? Art Middlekauff explores Charlotte Mason’s beliefs about the doctrine of original sin.
Where Sin Is Not at Home An exploration of Charlotte Mason’s theology and the doctrine of original sin.
Reverence for the Work of the Holy Spirit in Children Archdeacon Blunt’s 1890 Parents’ Review article exploring the personhood of the child and the ministry of the Holy Spirit. Now fully transcribed and annotated.

 

Principle 4: The Respect Due to the Personality of Children

How to Safeguard the Love of Learning Karen Andreola explains what causes children to lose their love of learning, and how we as parents can preserve it.
The Sacredness of the Person Three writers explore the meaning and relevance of Miss Mason’s thoughts on personhood in this vintage set of papers from 1930.

 

Principle 12: The Science of Relations

Education is the Science of Relations House of Education student M. Owen explains the meaning and truth of the phrase “education is the science of relations” in this classic 1905 article.

 

Principle 13: The Syllabus

What is a Liberal Education? What is meant by the phrase “a liberal education”? Is it s reference to the seven liberal arts of the classical tradition? Or dos it refer to something else?

 

Principle 20: The Great Recognition

A Great Recognition Richele Baburina provides an explanation and outline of the Great Recognition required of parents.
The Theology of the Great Recognition The theology of Charlotte Mason’s Great Recognition.
Thomas Aquinas and the Great Recognition The relationship between the philosophy of Thomas Aquinas and Charlotte Mason’s Great Recognition.
The Great Recognition that Mason Brought to Florence What did Charlotte Mason discover on the walls of the Spanish Chapel in Florence? A new idea, or a new illustration?
Whose Great Recognition? The slides from Art Middlekauff’s workshop entitled “Whose Great Recognition?” which reveal the theological roots of Charlotte Mason’s Great Recognition.
Coleridge and the Great Recognition How did Charlotte Mason’s reading of Samuel Taylor Coleridge affect her theory of ideas and her Great Recognition?
The Liberal Arts and the Great Recognition What is the implication of the fact that in Mason’s description of the Great Recognition fresco, she specifically calls out “the Seven Liberal Arts”?
The Spiritual Sciences and the Great Recognition How you interpret the fresco in the Spanish Chapel of Santa Maria Novella in Florence should determine whether canon law is in your homeschool curriculum.

 

Education for the Kingdom

Education for the Kingdom A series of articles by Dr. Benjamin Bernier which demonstrate the essential Christian character of Charlotte Mason’s educational philosophy.
Beginnings
Christ Himself for Himself
Meditation and PNEU Philosophy
Enthroning the King

 

Classical Education

Charlotte Mason and the Educational Tradition What is the relationship between Charlotte Mason’s ideas and the overarching tradition of education? Enjoy this free video resource with answers.
From Classical Teacher to Charlotte Mason Educator A classical education teacher discovers Charlotte Mason and describes what happened next.
Why I Write About Charlotte Mason and Classical Education Art Middlekauff explains why it is important to maintain a clear distinction between Charlotte Mason’s theory of education and Classical Education.
A Promiscuous Label What is the real definition of classical education, according to Paideia Prize winner Tracy Lee Simmons?
The Fragmentation of Culture The Parents’ Review weighs in on classical education in this vintage article written in 1949.
What I Owe to The Classics H.W. Household explains why he chose Charlotte Mason instead of classical education in this vintage 1930 article.
Charlotte Mason: For Whose Sake? Aimee Natal warns classical educators that while they may at first be attracted to Mason’s advocacy for Great Books and the use of original sources, to then proceed to buy into her educational method is folly.
Five Important Differences Between Charlotte Mason and Classical Christian Education A high-level summary of some of the important differences between Charlotte Mason’s philosophy of education and classical education.
A Classical Education Without the Classical Tradition What happens when the definition of classical education is separated from its historical and geographical context?
A Classical Education in the Classical Tradition Art Middlekauff compares Charlotte Mason’s philosophy of education to classical education as defined by Jonathan Beeson.
Where Virtue is the Goal What does it really look like when virtue is the goal of education? Is virtue really the highest aim of Christian education?
Analysis and Synthesis in The Parents’ Review Art Middlekauff explores the claim that Charlotte Mason recommended delaying analytical thinking until after synthetic thinking has been established.
On Questions and Questioning Liz Cottrill examines the role of questions in a Charlotte Mason education. Does the Socratic method play a part?
Charlotte Mason: A Liberal Education For All—Not an Elitist Education Scott Cottrill asks the question, “Who is education for?” He then shows how Charlotte Mason breaks from the tradition of classical education.

 

Classical Education: Book Reviews

Reconsidering Charlotte Mason and the Classical Tradition Art Middlekauff’s book review of Consider This: Charlotte Mason and the Classical Tradition by Karen Glass
A Response to “More Considerations” By Karen Glass Art Middlekauff responds to Karen Glass’s blog article entitled “More Considerations.”
Norms, Nobility, and a New Departure David Hicks’s Norms & Nobility compared to Charlotte Mason’s philosophy of education.
Poetic Knowledge or Food of the Mind? James Taylor’s Poetic Knowledge compared to Charlotte Mason’s philosophy of education.
A Review of James Taylor’s “Poetic Knowledge” Mary Daly’s 2001 review Poetic Knowledge by James Taylor.

 

Classical Education: Responses

Great Thoughts Are from the Holy Spirit Art Middlekauff presents three extraordinary claims by Charlotte Mason about her original theory of education.
The Argument for a Classical Mason That Proves Too Much Art Middlekauff shows that a proper definition of classical education cannot encompass Charlotte Mason’s ideas.
A Reply to CiRCE’s Mason Jar Podcast (July 22, 2016) A reply to the statements in “The Mason Jar Q&A: LIVE from the 2016 CiRCE Conference” on the relationship between Charlotte Mason and classical education.

 

Classical Education: Historical Theorists

Seeking Knowledge: Two Paths, Two Destinations Brittney McGann compares the philosophy of Plato to the ideas of Charlotte Mason.
Upon Right Methods: Desiderius Erasmus and Charlotte Mason Brittney McGann compares the teachings of Erasmus to the ideas of Charlotte Mason.
Charlotte Mason Meets Dorothy Sayers Wouldn’t it be interesting to know how PNEU thinkers received Dorothy Sayers’ essay “The Lost Tools of Learning” when she first delivered it at Oxford in 1947?

 

Classical Education: Charlotte Mason’s Departure

Charlotte Mason’s Careful Claim of Originality Art Middlekauff explores Charlotte Mason’s statement “We lay no claims to original ideas or methods.”
Where Your Quotes Are, There Will Your Heart Be Also Art Middlekauff counts Charlotte Mason’s quotes to reveal her philosophical commitment.
The Philosophy of the Ages What did Charlotte Mason mean by, “we really have existing material in the philosophy of the ages and the science of the day to formulate an educational code”?
The New Ways and the Old Ways of Education Charlotte Mason’s contemporary and “ardent disciple” describes the revolutionary and unprecedented nature of Mason’s theory of education.

 

Non-Classical Education

The Father of Modern Teaching Art Middlekauff surveys the life and ideas of John Amos Comenius (1592–1670) and explores his relationship to earlier and later educational thinkers.
Maria Montessori and the Classical Tradition A close look at Montessori’s theory of education reveals that it is actually a particular implementation of a classical education. Isn’t it?
The Montessori System Charlotte Mason evaluates the Montessori method in this vintage 1915 Parents’ Review article.
Three Educational Idylls Charlotte Mason’s 1912 article in which she defines her legacy relative to Harriet Finlay-Johnson and Maria Montessori.

 

Charlotte Mason’s Theology

For Whose Sake? Art Middlekauff’s 2008 response to classical educator Aimee Natal who concluded that Charlotte Mason’s method is “not for the children’s sake.”
Charlotte Mason’s Theology: Orthodoxy or Innovation? A study of whether a precedent for Charlotte Mason’s theological ideas can be found in the broad history of Christian doctrine.
Charlotte Mason’s Tabernacle When describing the human person, Charlotte Mason employs an analogy to the Old Testament “tabernacle in the wilderness.” See how this reveals a rich truth.
Flesh and Blood Art Middlekauff explores Charlotte Mason’s theology of sanctification.
Charlotte Mason and Henrietta Franklin Bonnie Buckingham explores faith and friendship in the PNEU movement: Charlotte Mason and Henrietta Franklin.
The Nativity Spend your Advent with Charlotte Mason in this 1910 devotional that she wrote for The Parents’ Review, available now on the Internet for the very first time.
Trop de Zèle Charlotte Mason’s unique and ground-breaking article from 1914 has been nearly forgotten for a century. Now it is available on the Internet for the very first time.
Women Must Weep During a time of prolonged national suffering, Charlotte Mason points her readers to the bread of life in this vintage article from 1915.
Miss Mason’s Message to the Children Her nation engulfed in war, Charlotte Mason had a message for the children. Read her words from 1915.
The National Mission Charlotte Mason explains the true foundation of revival in this 1916 Parents’ Review article introduced and read by Nicole Williams.

 

Parenting

Charlotte Mason’s Call to Parents According to Charlotte Mason, the effectiveness of and responsibility for education ultimately reside with parents.
On Distraction How is it that we can have everything planned and organized, and yet still not follow through? Brittney McGann explores the answer.
Highest Thinking and Simplest Living At the Living Education Retreat in 2017, Mary Beuving told an extraordinary story about how living with less means living with more. It is a story of love.
Faithful Be, For the Children’s Sake Brittney McGann reflects on a hymn written by Essex Cholmondeley, Charlotte Mason’s biographer.
Learning Styles and Charlotte Mason Karen Andreola, veteran homeschool mother and author, explains how Charlotte Mason answers the puzzling question of children’s varied learning styles.
Educated Tastes Anna Migeon explains how Charlotte Mason’s philosophy of atmosphere, discipline, and life extends to the dinner table.
Smart About Your Wool Stacie Johnson explains how Charlotte Mason insists on the best atmosphere for a child to learn, whether it be living books, food, or even clothing.

 

Mothers

A Mother Without a Governess An “average mother” of 1919 shares her experience with Charlotte Mason’s method, observing time-table and syllabus, and making use of living books.
Letters From Mothers Eleven mothers from around the world used Charlotte Mason’s method and shared their stories in 1924. Now you can read their stories online for the first time.
How the PUS Helps a Young Mother How can an ordinary mother implement the Charlotte Mason method? An ordinary mother shows how. Read or hear her story, as relevant today as it was in 1927.
From an Ordinary Mother’s View Point Who is the Charlotte Mason method for? Experts and professionals, or ordinary parents? Hear an ordinary mother’s answer from Down Under, 1929.

 

Men and Boys

A New Adventure A testimony of the impact of Charlotte Mason’s ideas on the heart and life of a father.
A Dangerous Adventure Art Middlekauff shares the rest of his Charlotte Mason story, a journey that enters the darkness of night.
Mother Culture Art Middlekauff explores “Mother Culture” — the nineteenth-century version, and a version for today.
A Look in the Mirror Greg Rolling wrestles with the question of whether the Bible is really changing his life. Could Charlotte Mason have the answer?
Savage or Manly? Art Middlekauff explores the notions of masculinity and manliness in the context of a Charlotte Mason education.
Idyll Challenge 2.0 Art Middlekauff issues a challenge inviting men to join him in reading through the six volumes in two years — again.
The Idyll Challenge An online reading and discussion group for men to read Charlotte Mason’s six educational volumes in two years.

 

Church and Community

Finding My Place in Charlotte Mason: Making a Community Brittney McGann shares the challenges and joys of finding a place in a Charlotte Mason community.
Making a Charlotte Mason Community Brittney McGann shares ideas that can help you establish your own Charlotte Mason community.
A Letter Towards Sunday School with Charlotte Mason Brittney McGann shares a proposal for how to incorporate Charlotte Mason’s philosophy into a church setting.
You Lost Me at Charlotte Mason How can we share and promote Charlotte Mason’s ideas outside of our homeschooling circles? Read Brittney McGann’s encouraging and helpful answer.
Dear Ex-Students Brittney McGann shares about the lighter side of life at Charlotte Mason’s inimitable House of Education.
A House of the Holy Spirit The roles that home and church plan in spiritual formation in a Charlotte Mason paradigm.
A Synergy of Faith and Education Do education and faith belong to two separate spheres of life? Or are they united? Jennifer Bascom tells the story of how she discovered her answer.
A Graced Life in Christ Seeking to affirm a graced life in Christ as total living commitment: a coffee table chat with Steve and Marcia Mattern.

 

The Home Education Series

The Truth About Volume 6 What is the meaning and purpose of Charlotte Mason’s sixth and final volume? Morgan Conner digs into the history of the PNEU and discovers the truth.
The Reception of Volume 6 Morgan Conner explores how Charlotte Mason’s final volume was received and used by the PNEU.

 

The Saviour of the World

Introducing “The Saviour of the World” An essay by Art Middlekauff explaining the purpose, structure, and intended use of The Saviour of the World.
Download The Saviour of the World Charlotte Mason’s six volumes of original poetry available for download in a variety of digital formats.
Using “The Saviour of the World” With Logos Bible Software Now you can view Charlotte Mason’s poetry on your phone, tablet, or desktop!
Tools for You Several new resources are available to help you better understand and apply the Charlotte Mason method.
The Saviour of the World A Delectable Education Podcast in which Art Middlekauff shares about a lesser-known, but very important work by Charlotte Mason herself – her poetic reflections on the Life of Christ entitled The Saviour of the World.
Bible Lesson for the Upper Forms—Immersion A Delectable Education Podcast in which Art Middlekauff leads an immersion class to demonstrate how The Saviour of the World was incorporated in a lesson.

 

Bible Lessons

Mason’s Program for Bible Lessons Art Middlekauff presents Charlotte Mason’s progressive program of Scripture study, a program that is breathtaking in its simplicity, elegance, and efficacy.
New Testament Studies in the Higher Forms A series of articles by Art Middlekauff describing New Testament studies for Forms III-VI in a Charlotte Mason education.
New Testament Lessons
Old Testament Studies in the Higher Forms Art Middlekauff proposes an Old Testament studies rotation for forms III-VI based on the PNEU programmes and the writings of Charlotte Mason.
Bible Teaching House of Education graduate Eleanor Frost explains how Bible lessons are conducted for all ages in Charlotte Mason’s Parents’ Union School.
Lections for Life Art Middlekauff explores the habit of private daily Bible reading, with special reference to the resource most commonly assigned in the PNEU programmes.
Lections for Inspection Art Middlekauff inspects an actual copy of the resource assigned in the PNEU programmes for private daily Bible reading: “Lectiones by Spottiswoode.”
My Compass A story about faith formation using the Charlotte Mason method.
Poetic Bible Lessons A Scholé Sisters podcast in which Brandy Vencel interviews Art Middlekauff about the Bible lesson practices of Charlotte Mason.
The Role of Knowledge in Moral Development The slides from Art Middlekauff’s presentation at the 2016 CMI Western Conference.

 

Nature Study

Nature Study Interested in nature study but not sure how to get started? Learn from House of Education student C. Cooper. Introduced and read by Nicole Williams.
Nature Notebooks in the 21st Century What goes into a nature notebook? Art Middlekauff surveys the writings of Charlotte Mason and The Parents’ Review to find a pattern for today.
A Look and Gesture of Delight Jonathan Cavett’s nature walks with his boys were filled with tension and anxiety, until…
From Urbanite to Conservationist Stacie Johnson tells the unlikely story of how Charlotte Mason convinced a city-slicker to go outside. A lot.
Lessons of Rush-Bearing This 1926 sermon of Rev. Francis Lewis, delivered at St. Mary’s in Ambleside, explains how we should view nature, and how nature should impact us.
As For Knowing the Thing Itself “I don’t say but you may get to know about most things from books, but as for knowing the thing itself, let me be introduced by him that knew it before me!”
Reflections on “A Sense of Place” A story of how nature study and the science of relations draws us closer to our place, our environment, and our home.

 

Science

Physics the Charlotte Mason Way A series of articles by Richele Baburina on the teaching of physics the Charlotte Mason way.
Living Lessons in Physics
The Teacher of Physics

 

Math

Mathematics Irene Stephens explains the fundamental principle of living math in this classic 1912 Parents’ Review article.
Number: A Figure and a Step Onward Irene Stephens introduces a complete scheme of Arithmetic instruction in this classic 1929 Parents’ Review article.
Charlotte Mason Math: A Guided Journey A practical step-by-step demonstration of how Charlotte Mason taught elementary arithmetic from beginning numbers through fractions.
Charlotte Mason and Math: A Mountain Perspective Join Richele Baburina for a guided journey through the Principality of Mathematics in the Mason classroom from the early years through high school.
Multiplication Using Charlotte Mason Methods Richele Baburina explains how to teach multiplication using the Charlotte Mason method.
Teacher Training 30-39 A sample lesson plan by Richele Baburina for teaching the numbers 30-39.

 

History

How to Make a History Chart A.G. Biggar discribes how to make a history chart in a Parents’ Review article from 1910.
The Book of Centuries and How to Keep One G. M. Bernau discusses what a Book of Centuries is and how to go about keeping one in a 1928 Parents’ Review article.

 

Geography

Out-of-Door Geography A sample lesson plan by Richele Baburina for teaching Out-of-Door Geography for Form I.

 

Literature

A Programme for Shakespeare Are all Shakespeare plays equally suited to a living education? Nancy Kelly surveys the PNEU programmes for insight.

 

Citizenship

A Programme for Plutarch Are all of Plutarch’s Lives equally suited to a living education? Nancy Kelly surveys the PNEU programmes for insight.

 

Sloyd

Sloyd, An Interview with Brittney McGann Charlotte Mason was a proponent of the instruction in Sloyd. What is it, and when and how is it taught? Emily Kiser interviews Brittney McGann, who has researched the topic and practiced this subject in her home and has many practical tips to share and resources to recommend.
The Living Principles of Sloyd A series of articles by Brittney McGann explaining the philosophy of sloyd, how it was taught, and why we should teach it today.
Teaching Paper Sloyd
Teaching Cardboard Sloyd
Cardboard Sloyd R. A. Pennethorne presents the physical, mental, and moral benefits of sloyd and explains how cardboard sloyd should be taught and practiced.
Harmonious Relations J.W. Devonshire discusses the many and varied benefits of sloyd in this vintage article from the 1905 L’Umile Pianta.
Manual Training Educational pioneer Margaret McMillan spoke to the PNEU in 1898 about the value of manual training such as afforded by sloyd. Read or hear her words today.
The Value of Manual Training in Education Why is “manual training” an essential part of education for all? Dr. Roger Goodman answers the question in this vintage 1915 article.

 

Music

Worship, War, and Musical Drill A series of articles by Heidi Buschbach on Charlotte Mason’s program for musical drill, dancing, and rhythmic games.
Musical Drill Practices
Rhythm In Music Dorothy Walker explains the importance of training in rhythm as part of a living education in this vintage Parents’ Review article from 1914.
A Few Remarks on Music Teaching Ever since it was published in 1926, this article by W. H. Leslie was the standard guide for singing instruction in the P.U.S programmes. Now it’s back.

 

French

The Father’s Embrace Art Middlekauff explains how earning a second language opens doors to colleagues, doors to neighbors, and doors to heaven.

 

Poetry

The Cloud of Witness Calendar A daily guide to The Cloud of Witness devotional based on the current liturgical calendar.
Introducing Saviour of the World Volume 7 Hidden in a folder for 100 years and now made public for the first time, the first poem to be released from Charlotte Mason’s seventh poetry volume.
Poems About Cancer A collection of original poems by Art Middlekauff.

 

High School

Charlotte Mason and the SAT Art Middlekauff tells a story about how a Charlotte Mason education prepares a student for the SAT, and for life.

 

Apps

Vector Smart A free app for performing 2D vector calculations quickly and easily on the iPhone. Available from the App Store.

 

Endorsements

Worth Reconsidering This Dr. Jen Spencer’s endorsement of Art Middlekauff’s article entitled “Reconsidering Charlotte Mason and the Classical Tradition.”
A Narration of Reconsidering Charlotte Mason and the Classical Tradition A narration of Art Middlekauff’s article “Reconsidering Charlotte Mason and the Classical Tradition” on the Eventide blog.

 

In Print

Charlotte Mason and the Great Recognition An introduction to and exposition of Charlotte Mason’s Great Recognition. Includes six beautiful full-color prints of the frescos in the Spanish Chapel in Florence.
Essays on the Life and Work of Charlotte Mason, Volume 1 Published by the Charlotte Mason Institute in June, 2014, this book contains several plenaries and research papers collected from CMI Conferences over the past decade.
Essays on the Life and Work of Charlotte Mason, Volume 2 Published by the Charlotte Mason Institute in June, 2015, this book contains several plenaries collected from recent CMI Conferences as well as an article by Mason.
Paper Modelling A reprint of the classic sloyd book used by the PNEU, with an introduction by Brittney McGann. Published by Living Library Press.
Mathematics: An Instrument for Living Teaching Learn how Charlotte Mason taught math from beginning numbers through algebra and geometry. A ground-breaking handbook that reveals what every parent-teacher wants to know about Charlotte’s life-related approach to mathematics.
The Charlotte Mason Elementary Arithmetic Series, Book 1 Everything you need for an enjoyable year of Grade 1 math lessons in a Charlotte Mason way. Published by Simply Charlotte Mason in 2017.