Frontier schooling has been a rich and multifaceted reality, whose influence on American culture and identity cannot be overestimated. In nineteenth-century Wyoming, the intersection of several educational components gave a distinct peculiarity to the state’s culture and identity. Although the general lines of this history are typical of frontier education – a blend of territorial-state provisions, private initiatives, Sunday Schools and missions – the context and the personalities of the men involved gave it a distinct flavor. On the missionary side, three religious groups collaborated together: the “Jesuit-Native” culture founded by De Smet, the Lutherans and, later, the Episcopalians who not only worked alongside the Jesuits in the St. Stephen’s Mission but even shared land and teachers.
Educational Experiences at the sources of Wyoming Identity / Salvarani, Luana. - In: ANNALS OF WYOMING. - 88:4(2016), pp. 24-32.
|Appare nelle tipologie:||1.1 Articolo su rivista|