educability


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Related to educability: atoning

ed·u·ca·ble

 (ĕj′ə-kə-bəl)
adj.
Capable of being educated or taught: educable youngsters.

ed′u·ca·bil′i·ty n.
Translations

educability

[ˌedjʊkəˈbɪlɪtɪ] Neducabilidad f
References in periodicals archive ?
White teachers tend to regard poor children of color and English language learners as having low educability.
Ling points out that liberal Protestant Christianity, in contrast with conservative, fundamentalist Protestantism, had certain distinctive theological presuppositions: the educability of man, the immanence of God, emphasis on the humanity of Christ, and the hope of the coming kingdom through social reform.
There is a significant relationship between consideration and inherent and incremental intelligence; commitment and incremental: educability and contextual; coordination with educability and contextual; expectation and incremental.
This pedagogical mission was a deeply human, all absorbing enterprise, based as it was on the belief of such individuals as the seventeenth-century bishop and author, Francois Fenelon, in the reformability, and the educability of the human being.
I suppose that Freire would have appreciated this because I think he meant that educability is an attitude as much as it is the outward manifestations of pedagogy.
Lillian Weber believed fiercely that we need to show unswerving faith in the intelligence of teachers and the educability of all children.
We must believe in the educability of parents as well as their children.
He provided living proof of the educability of Africans, thereby reinforcing arguments against slavery.