The College and the Church: The "How I was Educated" Papers and Denominational "Confessions."

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D. Appleton, 1887 - Education - 214 pages
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Page 217 - A General History of Greece from the Earliest Period to the Death of Alexander the Great, with a sketch of the subsequent History to the present time. New Edition. Crown 8vo. Cloth, price js. 6d. Tales of Ancient Greece.
Page 216 - A book that has been long wanted by all who are engaged in the business of teaching and desire to master its principles. In the first place, it is an elaborate treatise on the human mind, of independent merit as representing the latest and best work of all schools of psychological inquiry.
Page 164 - Though an advance on previous systems, and bearing some better fruits, it does not work deeply, it does not strike living springs in the soul. This is perfectly consistent with the profound piety of individuals of the body. But it cannot quicken and regenerate the world. No matter how reasonable it may be, if it is without power. Its -history is singular. It began as a protest against the rejection of reason, — against mental slavery. It pledged itself to progress, as its life and end ; but it...
Page 220 - ... let him, in short, find his prejudices shocked at every turn of the argument, and all his prepossessions whistled down the wind— still, there is so much in this extraordinary volume to stimulate reflection and excite to inquiry, and provoke to earnest investigation, perhaps (to this or that reader) on a track hitherto untrodden, and across the virgin soil of...
Page 219 - New York: D. APPLETON & CO., 1, 8, & 5 Bond Street.
Page 218 - The Fall of the Roman Republic : a Short History of the Last Century of the Commonwealth. By the same Author.
Page 219 - On every ground which should render a history of eighteenth-century England precious to thinking men, Mr. Lecky's work may be commended. The materials accumulated in these volumes attest an industry more strenuous and comprehensive than that exhibited by Froude or by Macaulay.
Page 220 - Constitution, therefore, brings us naturally to the direct consideration of the structure and practical working of English political institutions and social life. Mr. Bagehot is not so much a partisan or an advocate as a cool philosophical inquirer, with large knowledge, clear insight, independent opinions, and great freedom from the bias of what he terms ' that territorial sectarianism called patriotism.
Page 220 - Taking up in succession the Cabinet, the Monarchy, the House of Lords, the House of Commons, he considers them in what may be called their dynamical inter-actions, and in relation to the habits, traditions, culture, and character of the English people. We doubt if there is any other volume so useful for our countrymen to peruse before visiting England."— From the American Preface.

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