Waldorf worldwide

The clown in the teacher

By Rosie Harrison, Robin Dennis, January 2020

Two freshly-baked teachers describe how theatre clowning during their teacher training was able to give them a taste of freedom – a freedom they seek each day anew as they stand in front of their class. [more]

Waldorf worldwide

Tracks of the crocodile

By Sven Saar, January 2020

Waldorf 100 anniversary conference “The first teachers’ course” at the Goetheanum. [more]

Waldorf worldwide

It could become one. A Waldorf school initiative in Marrakesh

December 2019

At Easter 2019, Isabella Geier, teacher of French, history and social studies at the Augsburg Free Waldorf School, visited the small Waldorf school with daycare and a kindergarten in Marrakesh which was founded in September 2017. She gave two workshops for staff there and used the opportunity for a conversation with founder Sophie Dielissen. [more]

Waldorf worldwide

European parent work

By Ellen Niemann, December 2019

The European Network of Steiner Waldorf Parents (ENSWaP) has existed in its present form since 2007. It was a small group of six parents who met for the first conference in Iceland in 2011. They laid the foundation stone for the annual meetings which are held in a different host country each time. [more]

Waldorf worldwide

INASTE meeting in France

By Peter Lutzker, December 2019

The International Network of Academic Steiner Teacher Education (INASTE) consists of representatives from Waldorf teacher training centres working in an academic setting. [more]

Waldorf worldwide

Elisabeth von Grunelius. The first kindergarten teacher

By Tomáš Zdražil, December 2019

A long series of outstanding teachers shaped the first years of the Waldorf school, some have been portrayed in this journal and many others deserve acknowledgement. [more]

Waldorf worldwide

In the name of Joan of Arc

By Valeria Risi, September 2019

Visit to an Argentinean Waldorf school. [more]

Waldorf worldwide

Alexander Strakosch – the Waldorf engineer

By Tomás Zdrazil, September 2019

When in the spring of 1920 it became clear that a group of class 8 pupils would not move up to class 9 but were seeking a transition to practical work, Rudolf Steiner suggested that a so-called continuation school be established for these pupils: “We would have to go for the practical and artistic above all. They should be taught concepts from life, from agriculture, from the trades, industry and commerce. They should do business essays and accounting, and in the artistic field visual arts, music and literature. That would be a task for Mr Strakosch. Life has to be looked at as a school. They can be told all the time that from now on they are being educated by life.” [more]

Waldorf worldwide

Form drawing – a new linear art worldwide

By Thomas Wildgruber, July 2019

Waldorf education resides today on all continents and in numerous cultures. During many visits to Waldorf “colonies” overseas, the question cannot be avoided as to the extent that this Central European cultural impulse is justified for example in India, China or Central and South America, in cultures which suffered or were destroyed through European colonialism. [more]

Waldorf worldwide

Jörgen Smit – with unadorned goodness of heart

By Nana Goebel, July 2019

When Jörgen Smit (1916-1991) took on a first class in Bergen in Norway, he slept on a folding bed in the classroom – he could not afford to pay a rent. [more]

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