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amid appear apperception doctrine arithmetic aroused attract bartian carapace causes centuries ception chance character Character-forming circle of thought claims culture curriculum devotion Dickens Dorpfeld educationists England English exist expound fact fail failure Fareham feel full intent gospel Herbartian Hounslow Heath human ideal ideas ignored immense impenetrable important Instruction kind large measure least literature lives Lord Avebury many-sided Interest means ment mind moral evil mystery nature neglect never numbers perhaps Pestalozzi phthisis possessed possible preacher present writer primary education primary school primary teacher problem of evil profession Professor progress question reading realize reform religion religious reverence Robert Blatchford scarcely schoolmaster Science of Education scientific Secret of Herbart seek Self-activity sense significance slums soul springs standpoint strange stupid subjects task taught teaching tell things Three R's tical tion true truth unaccountable unless vice virtue virtuous vital well-nigh wholly words
Page 30 - Obstinate questionings Of sense and outward things, Fallings from us, vanishings ; Blank misgivings of a creature Moving about in worlds not realized, High instincts, before which our mortal nature Did tremble like a guilty thing surprised.
Page 42 - Starve me, keep me from books and honest people, educate me to love dice, gin, and pleasure, and put me on Hounslow Heath with a purse before me, and —I will take it.
Page 41 - Shut out to a great extent from the larger life and the higher interests which a more liberal and a more prolonged education opens up to the wealthier classes, it is not surprising that, to relieve the monotony of their existence, so many artisans frequent the public-house, or indulge in the excitement of betting.
Page 29 - Not the gentlest breath of transcendental freedom must be allowed to blow through ever so small a chink into the teacher's domain. If so, how is he to begin to deal with the lawless marvels of a being superior to natural laws, on whose assistance he cannot reckon, whose interruptions he can neither foresee nor prevent
Page 41 - that the spare hours of an officer in country quarters would be as well employed with a book as in sauntering about the streets, loitering in a coffee-house,
Page 77 - Cast thy bread upon the waters and thou shalt find it after many days.
Page 55 - Musical as is Apollo's lute And a perpetual feast of nectar'd sweets Where no
Page xvi - troubles, saloon politics, haunts of vice, slum-life and the like. These things exist because a large body of our people, from want of education to open up to them the world of great movements, and noble interests and