Improvement of the Mind (Google eBook)

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A. S. Barnes, 1885 - Education - 200 pages
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Contents

I
19
II
31
III
44
IV
49
V
70
VI
75
VII
79
VIII
94
XI
114
XII
124
XIII
145
XIV
163
XV
167
XVI
175
XVII
180
XVIII
188

IX
101
X
110

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Page 78 - What shall we say then ? Shall we continue in sin, that grace may abound ? God forbid. How shall we, that are dead to sin, live any longer therein...
Page 86 - Answer not a fool according to his folly, lest thou also be like unto him. 5 Answer a fool according to his folly, lest he be wise in his own conceit.
Page 160 - Thou art the Christ, the Son of the living God. And Jesus answered and said unto him, Blessed art thou, Simon Barjona; for flesh and blood hath not revealed it unto thee, but my Father who is in heaven.
Page 232 - Histories," with Constitution of the State, for •chools. The National Series of Standard Schoot-Hoofcs. DRAWING. Chapman's American Drawing Book, The standard American text-book and authority in-all branches of art. A compilation of art principles. A manual for the amateur, and basis of study for the professional artist. Adapted for schools and private instruction. CONTENTS.— "Any one who can Learn to Write can Learn to Draw."— Primary Instruction in Drawing.
Page 241 - Boyd proves himself an editor of high capacity, and the works themselves need no encomium. As auxiliary to the study of Belles Lettres, etc., these works have no equal. Pope's Essay on Man, Pope's Homer's Iliad, The metrical translation of the great poet of antiquity, and the matchless "Essay on the Nature and State of Man," by ALEXANDER POPE, afford superior exercise in literature and parsing.
Page 257 - An elaborate and lucid exposition of the principles which lie at the foundation of pure mathematics, with a highly ingenious application of their results to the development of the essential Idea of the different branches of the science. Mathematical Dictionary — Davies...
Page 49 - General observations drawn from particulars, are the jewels of knowledge, comprehending great store in a little room; but they are therefore to be made with the greater care and caution, lest, if we take counterfeit for true, our loss and shame be the greater when our stock comes to a severe scrutiny.
Page 89 - Let no sharp language, no noisy exclamation, no sarcasms or biting jests, be heard among you ; no perverse or invidious consequences be drawn from each other's opinions, and imputed to the person ; let there be no wilful perversion of another's...
Page 91 - ... his sentiments. 2. If he be haughty and proud of his knowledge, imperious in his airs, and is always fond of imposing his sentiments on all the company. 3. If he be positive and dogmatical in his own opinions, and will dispute to the end ; if he will resist the brightest evidence of truth, rather than suffer himself to be overcome, or yield to the plainest and strongest reasonings. 4. If he be one who always affects to outshine all the company, and delights to hear himself talk and flourish upon...
Page 255 - The authoress of these works is one of the most distinguished writers on education, and they cannot fail to prove a valuable addition to the School and Teachers' Libraries, being in a high degree both interesting and instructive.

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