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९९ ९९ adults aims Alice Temple America apperception arithmetic attention capacities cards chapter Chicago Elementary School chil child children learn classroom classroom management Columbian Orator democratic described determine discussion dren drill effective Elementary School Journal emphasized England Primer example fact factors first-grade frame of mind Froebel geography give habits handwriting hookworm ideas illustrated important inborn individual industrial industrial revolution influence instinctive interests interest in adventure investigations kindergarten large topics lesson material mental responses merely methods metic middle grades namely objective Pestalozzi play practice precise present principles problems processes projects psychological pupils reader recitations relative values Rousseau routine SAMUEL SLATER sand-pan scientific scientific drill scup secure self-activity shown silent reading singing situations skill social needs spelling standard scores story teacher teaching textbooks thinking Thorndike tion TUBERCULOSE understand University of Chicago utilizing words writing
Side 22 - A popular government without popular information or the means of acquiring it is but a prologue to a farce or a tragedy, or, perhaps, both. Knowledge will forever govern ignorance; and a people who mean to be their own governors must arm themselves with the power which knowledge gives.
Side 176 - Bitzer," said Thomas Gradgrind. " Your definition of a horse." "Quadruped. Graminivorous. Forty teeth, namely twentyfour grinders, four eye-teeth, and twelve incisive. Sheds coat in the spring ; in marshy countries, sheds hoofs, too. Hoofs hard, but requiring to be shod with iron. Age known by marks in mouth.
Side 20 - It being one chief project of that old deluder Satan to keep men from the knowledge of the Scriptures, as in former times by keeping them in an unknown tongue, so in these latter times by persuading from the use of tongues...
Side 101 - The question which we contend is of such transcendent moment, is, not whether such or such knowledge is of worth, but what is its relative worth? When they have named certain advantages which a given course of study has secured them, persons are apt to assume that they have justified themselves; quite forgetting that the adequateness of the advantages is the point to be judged. There is, perhaps, not a subject to which men devote attention that has not some value.
Side 62 - There is no more miserable human being than one in whom nothing is habitual but indecision...
Side 62 - The great thing, then, in all education, is to make our nervous system our ally instead of our enemy. It is to fund and capitalize our acquisitions, and live at ease upon the interest of the fund. For this we must make automatic and habitual, as early as possible, as many useful actions as we can, and guard against the growing into ways that are likely to be disadvantageous to us, as we should guard against the plague.
Side 91 - You'd scarce expect one of my age to speak in public on the stage,
Side 101 - Any one who should learn the distances between all the towns in England might, in the course of his life, find one or two of the thousand facts he had acquired of some slight service when arranging a journey. Gathering together all the small gossip of a county, profitless occupation as it would be, might yet occasionally help to establish some useful fact— say, a good example of hereditary transmission.
Side 304 - ... 1 year 2 years 3 years 4 years 5 years 6 years 7 years 8 years 9 years 10 years 11 years 12 years...