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Guide to the Michael D. Eisner College of Education Records, 1959-2003
UAC/9.00  
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Collection Overview
 
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Description
The Michael D. Eisner College of Education Collection consists of the records of the college, and previous education courses offered throughout CSUN's history. Records include correspondence, accreditation reports, annual reports, department meeting agendas, program brochures, event fliers, newsletters, handbooks, course information, and histories of the college and education in the San Fernando Valley.
Background
Education courses were first offered in Northridge in 1955, with the establishment of the college campus as a branch of Los Angeles State College. The Division of Education offered credentials and master's degree courses largely in elementary education, and was the largest division on campus. In 1958, when the campus separated from Los Angeles State College to become San Fernando Valley State College, the Division of Education began offering additional courses to train secondary school teachers. The Division was reorganized in 1964 to become the School of Education, with departments in Educational Administration, Psychological Foundations, Elementary Education, Secondary Education, Social and Philosophical Foundations, and Special Education. In 2003, the School of Education was renamed the Michael D. Eisner College of Education in honor of a donation made by The Eisner Foundation.
Extent
0.42 linear feet
Restrictions
Copyright for unpublished materials authored or otherwise produced by the creator(s) of this collection belongs to California State University, Northridge. Copyright status for other materials is unknown. Transmission or reproduction of materials protected by U.S. Copyright Law (Title 17, U.S.C.) beyond that allowed by fair use requires the written permission of the copyright owners. Works not in the public domain cannot be commercially exploited without permission of the copyright owners. Responsibility for any use rests exclusively with the user.
Availability
The collection is open for research use.