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The Graded School: A Graded Course of Instruction for Public Schools: with ...
William Harvey Wells
No preview available - 2016
Arithmetic Astronomy attention Barnard's Object Teaching blackboard Board Book of Nature Book of Science Boston branches Brande's Cyclopaedia Calisthenics Calkins's Object Lessons Classical antiquities College color Common Things complete contains Davies Dictation Exercises directions discipline divisions Drawing edition Education embracing examination exer Extempo Fireside Philosophy five lessons French Geography German grade habit heated Henry Barnard High School History illustrations instruction introduced Jacob Abbott language Latin learned lessons per week Let the pupils Literature Manual Map-Drawing Mathematics Mental arithmetic method mind Monteith's Moral National Natural Philosophy Northend's Norton & Porter's orthography Peck's penmanship Physical exercises Physiology Porter's First Book practice Primary Schools principles Prof Public Schools Reader recitation References reviewed Roman numerals scholar School Discipline school-room selected slate Speller subd subtonic Superintendent teacher text-book tion topics treatise ventiducts ventilation volume whole number words writing written York
Page 95 - He told him, that he had early laid it down as a fixed rule to do his best on every occasion, and in every company ; to impart whatever he knew . in the most forcible language he could put it in ; and that by constant practice, and never suffering any careless expressions to escape him, or attempting to deliver his thoughts without arranging them in the clearest manner, it became habitual to him.
Page 94 - Sir Joshua Reynolds once asked him by what means he had attained his extraordinary accuracy and flow of language. He told him that he had early laid it down as a fixed rule to do his best on every occasion, and in every cpmpany, to impart whatever he knew in the most forcible language he could...
Page 47 - Consists of a series of questions on every English branch of school and academic Instruction, with reference to a given page or article of leading text-books where the answer may be found in full. Prepared to aid teachers in securing certificates, pupils in preparing for promotion, and teachers in selecting review questions.
Page 46 - Mayhew - - - - i 75 The subject is approached with the clear, keen perception of one who has observed its necessity, and realized its feasibility and expediency alike. The redeeming and elevating power of improved common schools constitutes the inspiration of the volume.
Page 36 - To teach conversational French by actual practice, on an entirely new plan, which recognizes the importance of the student learning to think in the language which he speaks. It furnishes an extensive vocabulary of words and expressions in common use, and suffices to free the learner from the embarrassments which the peculiarities of his own tongue are likely to be to him, and to make him thoroughly familiar with the use of proper idioms. Worman's German Echo, On the same plan.
Page 47 - Full of advanced ideas on the subject which its title indicates. The criticisms upon current theories of punishment and schemes of administration have excited general attention and comment. Grammatical Diagrams— Jewell *i oo The diagram system of teaching grammar explained, defended, and improved.
Page 21 - Cloth . . . . . .75 cents A suggestive outline of great compactness. Each country is treated by itself, and the United States receives special attention. Frequent maps, contemporary events in tables, references to standard works for fuller details, and a minute index constitute the
Page 33 - I do not believe the work is to be found from which, within the same limits, so much interesting and valuable information in regard to English writers and English literature of every age, can be obtained; and it deserves to find a place in all our high schools and academies, as well as in every private library. From the Independent.
Page 14 - ... did not cease with the original completion of his books. Always a practical teacher, he has incorporated in his text-books from time to time the advantages of every improvement in methods of teaching, and every advance in science. During all the years in which he has been laboring, he constantly submitted his own theories and those of others to the practical test of the class-room — approving, rejecting, or modifying them as the experience thus obtained might suggest. In this way he has been...