This program she calls Philosophy for Children (P4C).
What does P4C stand for?
P4C stands for Philosophy for Children (educational movement)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of P4C
We have 1 other meaning of P4C in our Acronym Attic
- Proteins of 45 Kilodaltons
- Steroid 21-Hydroxylase
- Protein of 46 Kilodaltons
- Persona 4 Arena (game)
- Persona 4 the Animation (game)
- PHP For Applications
- Programmable Powdered Preform Process for Aerospace
- Persona 4 Arena Ultimax (video game)
- Page Four Color
- Press for Conversion (publication; Coalition to Oppose the Arms Trade)
- Parcels 4 Delivery (UK)
- Partnership for Diversity (Charles P. Bonini fellowship program; Stanford University)
- Polarized Four-Dot (eyes)
- Pollworkers for Democracy
- Pray 4 Death (gaming clan)
- Provincial Committee for Labor Dispute Resolution
- Partnership for Education
- Partnership for Excellence
- Pentium 4 Extreme Edition (Intel)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Year 2 students from Beech School, Golcar, visited residents at Sycamore Grange Retirement home, as they all took part in an activity called Philosophy for Children.
They kicked off their tour of the city with a welcome assembly at Glyncoed before dropping by Llanishen High to find out more about philosophy for children.
Victorian Philosophy for Children Association (1998) Reason and Imagination: Philosophy with Children.
In the early 1970s philosopher Matthew Lipman founded the Institute for the Advancement of Philosophy for Children at Montclair State University in New Jersey.
There are exceptions, of course: Ontario, Canada, officially endorsed high school philosophy programs in 1994, Australian secondary schools tend to include the subject, and the small but active Philosophy for Children movement has sought to extend the subject's audience since 1969.
``In a way it can be described as philosophy for children, encouraging them to be more individual instead of answering like sheep,'' saidMrs Jones.
``We introduced philosophy for children where everyone sat in a circle and listened to each others' ideas without feeling threatened.