Curriculum Resource Guide for Classical Lutheran EducationSecond Edition is now available!


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Recommended Instructional Resource Providers – Listed below are some websites we have found helpful in trying to find challenging resources consistent with classical learning:

Recommended Reading – Listed below are some titles that classical educators, parents of classical students, and anyone intrigued by the idea of a classical education should read:

Recommended Viewing

Websites, Classical Organizations, and Other Helpful Resources

CIRCE Institute
Society for Classical Learning
The National Latin Exam
The Forest of Rhetoric
Veritas Press
Memoria Press
Concordia Catechetical Academy
Association of Classical Christian Schools
Sturm Listserve
The Concordia Instutute for Christian Studies
Logos School
Rhetoric Ring
Cranach Blog
Worldview Academy

Book List

Quality Literature - CCLE Book List

Further Reading on Classical Education

Lutheran Education: from Wittenberg to the Future, Dr. Thomas Korcok, advocates the historic liberal arts as the best pedagogical model for the Evangelical Lutheran Church. Dr. Korcok traces the classical, Lutheran heritage to Martin Luther’s reforming influence on school, church, and home. He explores the application in Lutheran schools throughout the centuries and offers insight into implementation for today.

Dr. Veith and Andrew Kern’s Classical Education: The Movement Sweeping America provides a history of classical education and offers examples of various adaptations in practice today. Dr. Veith’s books always promise insightful analyses of past, present, and future. Consider the 2001 edition.

The Well-Trained Mind: A Guide to Classical Education at HomeW.W. Norton, offers an outline for rigorous implementation of a classical education in the home school from preschool through high school. Susan Wise Bauer and her homeschooling mother Jessie Wise offer helpful insights and suggestions. Look for the 2009 (third) edition.

The Latin-Centered Curriculum by Andrew Campbell answers the question, “Why Teach Latin?” The author demonstrates that when you make Latin the centerpiece of your academic instruction, you will streamline your student’s classical education. Rather than “adding a subject,” you better integrate the learning. Find the 2008 edition, as his more recent edition may support more of an immersion approach rather than the traditional, classical grammar-first method.

Norms and Nobility: A Treatise on EducationDavid Hicks, University Press, 1999.

Wisdom and Eloquence: A Christian Paradigm for Classical LearningRobert Littlejohn and Charles T. Evans, Crossway Books, 2006.

The Great Tradition: what it means to be an educated human being, ed. Richard M. Gamble, ISI Books, 2009.