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Books Books 1 - 10 of 14 on In whatever light we view education, it cannot fail to appear the most important....
" In whatever light we view education, it cannot fail to appear the most important subject that can engage the attention of mankind. When we contrast the ignorance, the rudeness, and the helplessness of the savage, with the knowledge, the refinement, and... "
The Academician: Containing the Elements of Scholastic Science, and the ... - Page 94
by Albert Picket, John W. Picket - 1820 - 399 pages
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The history of Scotland, from the invasion of the Romans till the union with ...

Daniel Macintosh - 1821
...entirely supersede «4 by the Reformation, HISTORY OF SCOTLAND.. THE PHOGRESS AND STATE OF EDUCATION. IN whatever light we view education, it cannot fail...subject that can engage the attention of mankind. Our individual enjoyments and our national prosperity, our freedom and our loyalty, our peace and our...
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Literary gems [ed. by J.S.].

Literary gems - History - 1826
...LIFE OF SHERIDAN. IMPORTANCE OF EDUCATION. ; i (By the Rev. Alexander Stewart, Minister of Douglas.) IN whatever light we view education, it cannot fail...civilized man, the difference between them appears so wide, that they can hardly be regarded as of the same species. Yet compare the infant of the savage...
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The Guide to Knowledge, Volume 4

William Pinnock - Encyclopedias and dictionaries - 1836
...from our laws and institutions. EDUCATION. — In whatever light we view education, it cannot fail 10 appear the most important subject that can engage...ignorance, the rudeness, and the helplessness of the suvnge, with the knowledge, the refinement, and the resources of civilizid man, the difference between...
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Transactions of the Annual Meetings of the Western Literary ..., Volume 6

Western Literary Institute and College of Professional Teachers - Education - 1837
...beasts of the forest, which he hunts for subsistence. When we compare the ignorance, the rudeness and helplessness of the savage, with the knowledge, the...civilized man, the difference between them appears so wide that we can hardly regard them of the same species. Yet compare the infant of the savage with...
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The pocket lacon: comprising nearly one thousand extracts from the ..., Volume 2

John Taylor - Quotations - 1839
...same cause concerned in the gene, ration of our moral sentiments?—Paley. DCLX1X. Education.—In whatever light we view education, it cannot fail to...civilized man, the difference between them appears so wide, that they can hardly be regarded as one of the same species. Yet compare the infant of the...
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The Freemasons' quarterly (magazine and) review [afterw.] The Freemasons ...

Freemasons' magazine - 1844 - 14 pages
...depends the wisdom of man. It is by women that nature writes on the hearts of men.'' EDUCATION. — " In whatever light we view education, it cannot fail...civilized man, the difference between them appears so wide that they can hardly be regarded as one of the same species. Yet compare the infant of the...
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Materials for thinking extracted from the works of the learned of all ages

Materials - 1846
...find the same cause concerned in the generation of our moral sentiments ? — Paley. Education. — In whatever light we view education, it cannot fail...civilized man, the difference between them appears so wide, that they can hardly be regarded as one of the same species. Yet compare the infant of the...
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The Sunday School Teachers Magazine,and Journal of Education

Edward Butt - 1852
...an effectual prevention of evil, whereas all after way» are but remedies. — Tillotson's Sermons. In whatever light we view education, it cannot fail...civilized man, the difference between them appears so wide, that they can hardly be regarded аз one of the same species. Yet compare the infant of the...
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The American Fugitive in Europe: Sketches of Places and People Abroad

William Wells Brown - African Americans - 1855 - 315 pages
...well cultivated can make upon those about it ; and in this we see more clearly the need of education. In whatever light we view education, it cannot fail...civilized man, the difference between them appears so wide, that they can scarcely be regarded as of the same species ; yet compare the infant of the...
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Census of the British empire: compiled from official returns for 1861

Charles Anthony Coke - 1864
...amounting to 3 766 066 in 1841, was reduced in 1851 to 2 766 283, and again in 1861 to 1 973 382. " In whatever light we view education, it cannot fail to appear the most impor" tant subject that can engage the attention of mankind. " When we contrast the ignorance, tho...
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