The Training of Teachers and Other Educational Papers

Kegan Paul, Trench & Company, 1882 - 369 páginas

Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario

No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.

Páginas seleccionadas

Otras ediciones - Ver todas

Términos y frases comunes

Pasajes populares

Página 44 - Manners are not idle, but the fruit Of loyal nature and of noble mind." I have been speaking of intellectual and moral instruction and of intellectual and moral discipline ; but I would repeat that beyond and above both these, constituting the unity in which the two meet, is the Ethical
Página 306 - everywhere, so will it ever; till the hodman is discharged, or reduced to hod-bearing; and an architect is hired, and on all hands fitly encouraged ; till communities and individuals discover, not without surprise, that fashioning the souls of a generation by Knowledge can rank on a level with blowing their bodies to pieces by gunpowder.
Página 121 - of June in which the following motion by Lord Norton was carried : " That a humble address be presented to Her Majesty, praying that Her Majesty would be graciously pleased to direct that the Fourth Schedule be omitted from the New Code of Regulations issued by the Committee of Privy Council on Education.
Página 252 - wrestling, etc., we have to form the youth's outward fashion and mien at the same time as his mind: for " 'tis not a soul, 'tis not a body we are training only, but a man, and we ought not to divide him." And, as Plato says, " we are not to fashion one without the
Página 39 - the possible results of primary education. The experience of us all testifies to this and justifies and sustains our loftiest hopes. Have we not all seen the highest ends of education attained in lives limited in their scope, brief in their duration, and barren of opportunity ? " In small proportions we just beauty see, And in short measures life may perfect be.
Página 241 - that I oft happen to speak of things that are much better and more truly handled by those who are masters of the trade." . . . "Whoever will take me tripping in my ignorance will not in any way displease me; for I should be very unwilling to become
Página 103 - that due care shall be taken by the Scotch Education Department that the standard of education which now exists in the public schools shall not be lowered, and that as far as possible as high a standard shall be maintained in all schools.
Página 251 - man alone is able to value things according to their true estimate and grandeur." The great world is the mirror wherein we are to behold ourselves, to be able to know ourselves as we ought to do. History naturally suggests itself in this connection as a leading subject of study, for " thereby we converse with those great and heroic souls of former and better
Página 49 - Of the soul the body form doth take, For soul is form and doth the body make.
Página 59 - of the two. For it is hard to make old dogs tame and old rogues upright; at which task, nevertheless, the preacher's office labours and often labours in vain. For young trees be more easily bent and trained howbeit some should break in the effort. Beloved, count it one of the highest virtues upon earth to educate

Información bibliográfica