Educational Review, Volume 18

Front Cover
Doubleday, Doran, 1900 - Education
Vols. 19-34 include "Bibliography of education" for 1899-1906, compiled by James I. Wyer and others.
 

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Page 370 - Lord to prepare his ways ; to give knowledge of salvation unto his people by the remission of their sins, through the tender mercy of our God ; whereby the dayspring from on high hath visited us, to give light to them that sit in darkness and in the shadow of death, to guide our feet into the way of peace.
Page 370 - Through the tender mercy of our God : whereby the day-spring from on high hath visited us ; To give light to them that sit in darkness, and in the shadow of death : and to guide our feet into the way of peace.
Page 87 - Instinct is usually defined as the faculty of acting in such a way as to produce certain ends, without foresight of the ends, and without previous education in the performance.
Page 553 - Or who would ever care to doo brave deed, Or strive in vertue others to excell, If none should yeeld him his deserved meed, Due praise, that is the spur of doing well?
Page 372 - Spontaneity is the keynote of education in the United States. Its varied form, its uneven progress, its lack of symmetry, its practical ineffectiveness, are all due to the fact that it has sprung unbidden and unforced from the needs and aspirations of the people. Local preference and individual initiative have been ruling forces. What men have wished for, that they have done. They have not waited for state assistance or for state control.
Page 171 - I do not love thee, Doctor Fell, The reason why I cannot tell ; But this alone I know full well, I do not love thee, Doctor Fell.* 1 Sec Proverbial Expressions.
Page 90 - Therefore, since custom is the principal magistrate of man's life, let men by all means endeavour to obtain good customs. Certainly custom is most perfect when it beginneth in young years : this we call education, which is in effect but an early custom.
Page 220 - the advancement of learning hath been oftener and in a more public way at least mentioned in this nation of late than in former times, partly by the publication of those excellent works of the Lord Verulam."20 And more significant, we find that the master of Hartlib 's Office of Address is "to put in Practice the Lord Verulams Designations, 18 It is true that Petty and Evelyn were both members of the Royal Society, and that Petty in particular worked with Boyle at Oxford on experimental anatomy.
Page 458 - Delightful task! to rear the tender thought, To teach the young idea how to shoot...
Page 121 - Memoirs are no rough soldier's chronicle of marches and countermarches, " saps, mines, blinds, gabions, palisadoes, ravelins, half-moons, and such trumpery "; they contain the personal impressions and acute reflections of a cultivated man of the world, well read in Eastern literature, a close and curious observer, quick in perception, a discerning judge of persons, and a devoted lover of nature— one, moreover, who was well able to express his thoughts and observations in clear and vigorous language.

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