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activity American Journal become boys Britling cation cause century chapter character child civilization class consciousness climate club communication congenial groups Cooley cycle Democracy Education Educational Psychology Ellwood environment especially example existence factor Giddings girls give grade habit Heredity high school human nature ideal immigration individual influence instinct institution interest Journal of Sociology Kallikak Family Keller kind leader live means meet ment mental Montesquieu nation natural selection Neolithic never persons physical play political population possible primary group Psychology public opinion pupils Pure Sociology qualities race result Ross rural Rural Sociology Social Classes social mind social organization Social Problems Social Progress Social Psychology Societal Evolution society Study of Sociology teacher teaching telic things tion to-day variation Welsh Welsh language
Page 1 - Awake, my St. John! leave all meaner things To low ambition, and the pride of kings. Let us (since life can little more supply Than just to look about us and to die) Expatiate free o'er all this scene of man; A mighty maze! but not without a plan; A wild, where weeds and flowers promiscuous shoot; Or garden tempting with forbidden fruit.
Page 308 - The peculiarity of American institutions is, the fact that they have been compelled to adapt themselves to the changes of an expanding people — to the changes involved in crossing a continent, in winning a wilderness, and in developing at each area of this progress out of the primitive economic and political conditions of the frontier into the complexity of city life. Said Calhoun in 1817, "We are great, and rapidly — I was about to say fearfully — growing!
Page 244 - A democracy is more than a form of government; it is primarily a mode of associated living, of conjoint communicated experience.
Page 258 - Secondly, that for such actions as are prejudicial to the interests of others, the individual is accountable, and may be subjected either to social or to legal punishment, if society is of opinion that the one or the other is requisite for its protection...
Page 168 - The city, in short, shows the good and evil in human nature in excess. It is this fact, perhaps, more than any other, which justifies the view that would make of the city a laboratory or clinic in which human nature and social processes may be conveniently and profitably studied.
Page 286 - From the acquisition of a fish subsistence and a knowledge of the use of fire, to etc.
Page 247 - There is a radical distinction between controlling the business of government and actually doing it. The same person or body may be able to control everything, but cannot possibly do everything; and in many cases its control over everything will be more perfect the less it personally attempts to do. The...
Page 268 - Ames expressed the popular security more wisely, when he compared a monarchy and a republic, saying that a monarchy is a merchantman, which sails well, but will sometimes strike on a rock and go to the bottom; whilst a republic is a raft, which would never sink, but then your feet are always in water.
Page 23 - The mug of cider simmered slow, The apples sputtered in a row, And, close at hand, the basket stood With nuts from brown October's wood. What matter how the night behaved ? What matter how the north-wind raved ? Blow high, blow low, not all its snow Could quench our hearth-fire's ruddy glow.