Overview

self-improvement


Related Overviews

Francis Place (1771—1854) radical and chronicler

Allen Davenport (1775—1846) radical

Richard Carlile (1790—1843) radical publisher and writer

education

See all related overviews in Oxford Index » »

 

'self-improvement' can also refer to...

Self improvement

self-improvement

Self-Improvement An Essay in Kantian Ethics

Self-Respect and Self-Improvement

Universalizability and Self-Improvement

Self-Improvement as an Imperfect Duty1

Kantian Convergence Arguments and Self-Improvement

Logic, Self-awareness and Self-improvement: the Metacognitive Loop and the Problem of Brittleness

Clustered calibration: an improvement to radio interferometric direction-dependent self-calibration

“No late hours, no headache in the morning …”: Self-Improvement Vacations

Validity of self-assessment in a quality improvement collaborative in Ecuador

RAILTON, Elizabeth Jane (born 1952), Director for Children’s Services Self-Improvement, Children’s Improvement Board, Local Government Association, 2011–12

737 Patients' self-care improvement with nurse education intervention assessed by the European Heart Failure Self-care Behaviour Scale in a Heart Failure Unit in Spain

Exploring patients’ self-reported experiences of out-of-hours primary care and their suggestions for improvement: a qualitative study

Improvement in diabetes self-efficacy and glycaemic control using telemedicine in a sample of older, ethnically diverse individuals who have diabetes: the IDEATel project

Joseph F. Kett. The Pursuit of Knowledge under Difficulties: From Self-Improvement to Adult Education in America, 1750–1990. Stanford: Stanford University Press. 1994. Pp. xviii, 581. $55.00

WHEN DOES AN OPTIONAL TARIFF NOT LEAD TO A PARETO IMPROVEMENT? THE AMBIGUOUS EFFECTS OF SELF-SELECTING NONLINEAR PRICING WHEN DEMAND IS INTERDEPENDENT OR FIRMS DO NOT MAXIMIZE PROFIT

 

More Like This

Show all results sharing this subject:

  • Modern History (1700 to 1945)

GO

Show Summary Details

Quick Reference

During the 1820s, a spirit of intellectual, social, and moral advancement animated some sections of the urban working and middle classes. This movement, often characterized as ‘the march of mind’ ...

Subjects: Modern History (1700 to 1945).


Reference entries

Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. Please, subscribe or login to access all content.