Ambleside Library

Welcome to Ambleside Schools International Online Library.
Here you will find resources in books, articles, videos, CD's and DVD's in many different genres and for all age groups.

Please note that although ASI may not be in full agreement, we do believe that each author has some valuable knowledge to contribute to the subject in the following resources:.
If you do not see a resource here and would like us to review it please contact us we will consider all your suggestions. See the ASI Reading List here

Title Author Description
Neil Postman
From Library Journal After 20 books (e.g., Technopoly, LJ 1/92), Postman, social critic par excellence, has returned to his original turf: education.
Harry R. Lewis
From Publishers Weekly Lewis, former Dean of Harvard College, presents a biting, scattershot indictment of undergraduate education at America's flagship university.
Neil Postman
Johann Christoph Arnold
David Elkind
From Library Journal Well known for The Hurried Child (Addison-Wesley, 1988), Elkind focuses on the family unit in his latest publication.
Betsy Hart
Richard Louv
From Scientific American Unstructured outdoor play was standard for me as a hyperactive child growing up in the rural Midwest.
Michael Medved & Diane Medved
From Publishers Weekly Michael Medved, author, former Sneak Previews co-host and syndicated radio columnist, joins his wife, Diane, psychotherapist and author of The Case Against Divorce, in presenting a two-part argument against contemporary
Joseph Allend PH.D & Claudia Worrell Allend PH.D
Do you sometimes wonder how your teen is ever going to survive on his or her own as an adult? Does your high school junior seem oblivious to the challenges that lie ahead?
Grace Palladiono
Mr. William H. Willimon (Author), Mr. Thomas H. Naylor (Cont
From Publishers Weekly Decades at Duke University, where Willimon is dean of the chapel and Naylor is professor emeritus of economics, provide the experience and motivation for this powerful plea to reorganize colleges and universities.
Patricia Hersch
From Library Journal The "generation gap" of the 1960s has widened into a much deeper chasm in the 1990s, according to Hersch, former contributing editor to Psychology Today and the mother of three adolescents.