Was increased expenditure on educational provision in nineteenth century Europe a sound investment?
In the first half of the nineteenth century the general education status did not yet correspond to the needs of the industrial modern time. In enlightened France and economical Great Britain the population consisted of almost 50 per cent of illiterates. The art of reading and writing was only tried to mediate to all layers of the population in Scandinavia, the Netherlands and in Germany. In Prussia and other German states it was obligatory to attend primary school from the age of six to fourteen. This teaching was supp…
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