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activities actual Aristotle aspects Athens attitude become cation century civilization classics Comenius common complete conception course custom democracy democratic discipline doctrine educa educational psychology elements emotions Empire ence energies escape existence experience fact final fixed freedom gradually Greece Greek growth habit Hence Herbart history of education hope human ideal ideas impulses individual industry institutions intel intellectual intelligence knowledge larger learning living logic materials means medieval ment method Middle Ages mind modern period modern world moral movement nation nature nominalists old folkway organization past Pestalozzi philosophy Plato political political absolutism practical primitive Christianity primitive folkways problem of education problem of method psychology race realization religious Renaissance revolution Roman Roman Empire Rousseau Scholasticism scientific scientific method seems seen sense significance social order society Socrates Sophists sort Sparta spirit struggle task tendencies theory things thinking tion tional traditions universal whole
Page 339 - That life is not as idle ore, But iron dug from central gloom, And heated hot with burning fears, And dipt in baths of hissing tears, And batter'd with the shocks of doom To shape and use.
Page 117 - ... backbiters, haters of God, despiteful, proud, boasters, inventors of evil things, disobedient to parents, without understanding, covenant-breakers, without natural affection, implacable, unmerciful ; who knowing the judgment of God, that they which commit such things are worthy of death, not only do the same, but have pleasure in them that do them.
Page 132 - And I saw the holy city, new Jerusalem, coming down out of heaven from God, made ready as a bride adorned for her husband.
Page 88 - Until philosophers are kings, or the kings and princes of this world have the spirit and power of philosophy, and political greatness and wisdom meet in one, and those commoner natures who pursue either to the exclusion of the other are compelled to stand aside, cities will never have rest from their evils, — no, nor the human race, as I believe, — and then only will this our State have a possibility of life and behold the light of day.
Page 264 - I call therefore a complete and generous education, that which fits a man to perform justly, skilfully, and magnanimously all the offices, both private and public, of peace and war.
Page 121 - The kingdom of heaven is like to a grain of mustard seed, which a man took and sowed in his field : which indeed is the least of all seeds : but when it is grown, it is the greatest among herbs, and becometh a tree, so that the birds of the air come and lodge in the branches thereof.
Page 255 - For men believe that their reason governs words; but it is also true that words react on the understanding; and this it is that has rendered philosophy, and the sciences sophistical and inactive.
Page 144 - I hear the Florentine, who from his palace Wheels out his battle-bell with dreadful din, And Aztec priests upon their teocallis Beat the wild war-drums made of serpent's skin; The tumult of each sacked and burning village; The shout that every prayer for mercy drowns; The soldiers...
Page 282 - As the strength of the body lies chiefly in being able to endure hardships, so also does that of the mind. And the great principle and foundation of all virtue and worth is placed in this, that a man is able to deny himself his own desires, cross his own inclinations, and purely follow what reason directs as best, though the appetite lean the other way.