By Melvin Thomas Copeland, Stanley F. Teele
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Extra resources for And mark an era;: The story of the Harvard Business School
C. G. L. Earth, would spend even more time at the School. In addition to Taylor and Earth, Dean Gay found half a dozen other competent men to Dean Gay was greatly intrigued with the work of Taylor, Earth, and others in developing new concepts of 6 factory management. Unlike so many other persons, however, he was not interested primarily in the techniques of "scientific management" but rather in the basic approach which underlay those techlecture in the course. niques. The course in Industrial Organization was immediately popular with the students, many of whom chose it as an elective.
They placed their emphasis, not on technical preliminary training in business, economics, or other specialized subjects, but on the intellectual power, the cultural background, and the maturity which they expected to find among college grad- uates whatever the courses they had elected to take as undergraduates. For the founders the significant point was that the Business School was to require a college Bachelor's degree for admission. No other business school in existence at the time made such a requirement.
The regular students from the outset were a representative crosssection of American college youth. Some came from well-to-do families, some from families of small means, but still more from middle-income-group families. Statements have been made from later years. Starting in And Mark an Era 38 time to time by uninformed outsiders to the effect that the Harvard Business School was established primarily to provide training in handling their investments for the sons of Boston trustees or the sons of wealthy Harvard Alumni.
And mark an era;: The story of the Harvard Business School by Melvin Thomas Copeland, Stanley F. Teele