German Higher Schools: The History, Organization, and Methods of Secondary Education in Germany

Forsideomslag
Longmans, Green, 1898 - 455 sider

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Side 70 - Act as if the maxim from which you act were to become through your will a universal law of nature.
Side 328 - And he said unto his disciples, Therefore I say unto you, Take no thought for your life, what ye shall eat; neither for the body, what ye shall put on. 23 The life is more than meat, and the body is more than raiment.
Side 83 - They learned that reason has insight only into that which it produces after a plan of its own, and that it must not allow itself to be kept, as it were in nature's leading-strings, but must itself show the way with principles of judgment based upon fixed laws, constraining nature to give answer to questions of reason's own determining.
Side 9 - every one should send his son to study letters, and that the child should remain at school with all diligence until he should become well instructed in learning.
Side 31 - For since the happiness, honor, and life of the city are committed to their hands, they would be held recreant before God and the world, if they did not, day and night, with all their power, seek its welfare and improvement. Now the welfare of a city does not consist alone in great treasures, firm walls, beautiful houses, and munitions of war; indeed, where all these are found, and reckless fools come into power, the city sustains the greater injury. But the highest welfare, safety, and power of...
Side 6 - Let there, therefore, be chosen for this work men who are both able and willing to learn, and also desirous of instructing others ; and let them apply themselves to the work with a zeal equalling the earnestness with which we recommend it to them.
Side 89 - Such institutions may be founded only with the knowledge and consent of the State. All public schools and educational institutions are under the supervision of the State, and are at all times subject to its examination and inspection.
Side 445 - COLLEGE HISTORIES OF ART EDITED BY JOHN C. VAN DYKE, LHD PROFESSOR OF THE HISTORY OF ART IN RUTGERS COLLEGE HISTORY OF PAINTING By JOHN C.
Side 34 - ... Greek, Hebrew, and Latin. Secondly, such books as are useful in acquiring the languages, as the poets and orators, without considering whether they are heathen or Christian, Greek or Latin. For it is from such works that grammar must be learned. Thirdly, books treating of all the arts and sciences. Lastly, books on jurisprudence and medicine, though here discrimination is necessary. A prominent place should be given to chronicles and histories, in whatever languages they may be obtained; for...
Side 32 - My idea is that boys should spend an hour or two a day in school, and the rest of the time work at home, learn some trade and do whatever is desired, so that study and work may go on together, while the children are young and can attend to both.

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