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academies activities Ages American appeared attempt authors became become began century chap Christian Church cities classes classical close colleges colonies common schools complete continued course early educa effect efforts elementary England English especially established Europe existing followed formal France furnished Germany given gradually grammar greatly Greek held higher humanism humanistic ideals ideas important improved included increased individual industrial influence institutions instruction intellectual interest introduced Italy knowledge known largely later Latin learning Macmillan means ment methods Middle moral movement natural organization period Pestalozzi philosophy physical poor practical principles progress public schools pupils reading reason reform religious result Roman Rousseau schools sciences scientific secondary similar social society soon spread started subjects taught teachers teaching theory throughout tion town United University various writing York
Side 150 - And though a linguist should pride himself to have all the tongues that Babel cleft the world into, yet if he have not studied the solid things in them as well as the words and lexicons, he were nothing so much to be esteemed a learned man as any yeoman or tradesman competently wise in his mother dialect only.
Side 190 - I thank God, there are no free schools nor printing, and I hope we shall not have these hundred years. For learning has brought disobedience and heresy, and sects into the world, and printing has divulged them, and libels against the best government. God keep us from both"!
Side 209 - Everything is good as it comes from the hands of the Author of Nature; but everything degenerates in the hands of man.
Side 190 - I thank God there are no free schools or printing, for learning has brought disobedience and heresy and sects into the world, and printing has divulged them and libels against the best government. God keep us from both !'' The feudal system was transplanted to Virginia, and the royal grants of land gave the proprietors baronial power.
Side 153 - I call, therefore, a complete and generous education that which fits a man to perform justly, skillfully, and magnanimously all the offices both private and public, of peace and war.
Side 380 - To prepare us for complete living is the function which education has to discharge...
Side 179 - The business of education, as I have already observed, is not, as I think, to make them perfect in any one of the sciences, but so to open and dispose their minds as may best make them capable of any, when they shall apply themselves to it.
Side 380 - Those activities which directly minister to self-preservation; 2. Those activities which, by securing the necessaries of life, indirectly minister to self-preservation; 3. Those activities which have for their end the rearing and discipline of offspring; 4. Those activities which are involved in the maintenance of proper social and political relations; 5. Those miscellaneous activities which make up the leisure part of life, devoted to the gratification of the tastes and feelings.