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The Science of Education in Its Sociological and Historical Aspects, Volume 2
Otto Willmann,Felix Marie Kirsch
Visualização integral - 1922
activity æsthetical aims ancient applied Aristotle art of language assimilation cation Charlemagne Christian Church Cicero circle of thought classical antiquity classics Comenius conception connected content of education correlated course of study culture deal didactic disciplines educationists educative content educative process elementary school elements expression factors faculties foreign language formal function geography Goethe grammar Greek gymnastics Hence Herbart Herodotus heuristic higher human ideal important individual inner instinctive instruction intel intellectual treasures interest Johann Sturm knowledge language consciousness language studies Latin Latin language latter learning literature logic material mathematics means ment mental method Middle Ages mind modern moral mother-tongue motives nation natural sciences object organic philology philosophy Plato poetry practical present principle pupils reading Realschule regard relationship religious says sense sensuous skill social soul spirit subject-matter Supra synthesis teacher teaching tendency theology things tion understanding whole words writing
Página 29 - There is no moral formula more frequently cited, and with more deserved admiration, than that maxim of doing to others as we would have them do to us : and, as Paley observes, no one probably ever was in practice led astray by it.
Página 97 - As the blood of all nations is mingling with our own, so will their thoughts and feelings finally mingle in our literature. We shall draw from the Germans, tenderness; from the Spaniards, passion; from the French, vivacity, — to mingle more and more with our English solid sense. And this will give us universality, so much to be desired.
Página 131 - Wherein of antres vast and deserts idle, Rough quarries, rocks, and hills whose heads touch heaven, It was my hint to speak, — such was the process: And of the Cannibals that each other eat, The Anthropophagi, and men whose heads Do grow beneath their shoulders.
Página 115 - While we are men, we cannot help, to a great extent, being Aristotelians, for the great Master does but analyze the thoughts, feelings, views, and opinions of human kind. He has told us the meaning of our own words and ideas, before we were born. In many subject-matters, to think correctly, is to think like Aristotle; and we are his disciples whether we will or no, though we may not know it. Now, as to the particular instance before us, the word "liberal...
Página 347 - The wolf shall live with the lamb, the leopard shall lie down with the kid, the calf and the lion and the fatling together, and a little child shall lead them.
Página 97 - ... best in the great poets of all countries is not what is national in them, but what is universal. Their roots are in their native soil; but their branches wave in the unpatriotic air, that speaks the same language unto all men, and their leaves shine with the illimitable light that pervades all lands. Let us throw all the windows open; let us admit the light and air on all sides; that we may look towards the four corners of the heavens, and not always in the same direction.
Página 334 - Demosthenis; nee convert! ut interpres, sed ut orator, sententiis isdem et earum formis tamquam figuris, verbis ad nostram consuetudinem aptis. In quibus non verbum pro verbo necesse habui reddere, sed genus omne verborum vimque servavi.
Página 292 - The use of travelling is to regulate imagination by reality, and instead of thinking how things may be, to see them as they are.
Página 126 - It informs the understanding by the memory ; it helps us to judge of what will happen, by shewing us the like revolutions of former times. For mankind being the same in all ages, agitated by the same passions, and moved to action by the same interests...
Página 126 - I never read anything but for pleasure, it has always been the most delightful entertainment of my life; but they who have employed the study of it as they ought, for their instruction, for the regulation of their private manners, and the management of public affairs, must agree with me, that it is the (4) most pleasant school of Wisdom.