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abstract acquired action apperceiving apperception asso association association of ideas become behavior blindness brain character Chautauqua child child-study conceptions concrete conduct connection coruscate effort emotional example excited experience eyes fact faculty feel field of consciousness habit heart hour human ideal imitation immediately impression impulse inhibition inner instinct keep kind labor laws learned lives margin matter mean memory mental methods mind moral motor effects musical scale natively interesting nature ness never Obermann objects one's passion passive voice pedagogics Phillips Brooks possible practical psychology pupils reaction remember RICHARD JEFFERIES rience schoolroom secret sensation sense significance sorb sort Spinoza stream of consciousness talk teacher tendencies things thought tical tion Tolstoi truth uncon verbal virtue voluntary attention WALT WHITMAN whole wish words
Page 67 - In Professor Bain's chapter on 'The Moral Habits' there are some admirable practical remarks laid down. Two great maxims emerge from the treatment. The first is that in the acquisition of a new habit, or the leaving off of an old one, we must take care to launch ourselves
Page 299 - you will have missed the significance of my entire lecture. The solid meaning of life is always the same eternal thing,—the marriage, namely, of some unhabitual ideal, however special, with some fidelity, courage, and endurance; with some man's or woman's pains.—And, whatever or wherever ~) life may be, there will always be the chance for
Page 5 - has profited more by -the fermentation of which I speak, in pedagogical circles, than we psychologists. The desire of the schoolteachers for a completer professional training, and their aspiration toward the 'professional' spirit in their work, have led them more and more to turn to us for light on fundamental principles. And in these
Page 225 - this good at least, that till death I shall have done all that is in me to love Him. . . . That since then he had passed his life in perfect liberty and continual joy. "That when an occasion of practising some virtue offered, he addressed himself to God, saying, 'Lord, I cannot do this unless thou
Page 65 - grown to the way in which they have been exercised, just as a sheet of paper or a coat, once creased or folded, tends to fall forever afterward into the same identical folds. Habit is thus a second nature, or rather, as the Duke of Wellington said, it is 'ten times
Page 265 - There lies more than a mere interest of curious speculation in understanding this. It has the most tremendous practical importance. I wish that I could convince you of it as I feel it myself. It is the basis of all our tolerance
Page 281 - is this Man! How surprising are his attributes! Poor soul, here for so little, cast among so many hardships, savagely surrounded, savagely descended, irremediably condemned to prey upon
Page 67 - of my hearers, let him begin this very hour to set the matter right. In Professor Bain's chapter on 'The Moral Habits' there are some admirable practical remarks laid down. Two great maxims emerge from
Page 150 - of the globe?" and received the immediate answer from half the class at once: "The interior of the globe is in a condition of igneous fusion.
Page 51 - to set the right example. Among the recent modern reforms of teaching methods, a certain disparagement of emulation, as a laudable spring of action in the schoolroom, has often made itself heard. More than a century ago, Rousseau, in his 'fimile,' branded rivalry between one pupil and another as too base a passion to play a part in an ideal education. "Let