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Theory and Practice of Teaching: Or, the Motives and Methods of Good School ...
David P 1810-1848 Page
No preview available - 2016
AMERICAN BOOK COMPANY answer appeal to fear Arith Arithmetic ascer attainments attention become better Botany branches called cation cents chil child CINCINNATI common schools confinement conscience corporal punishment course cultivate desire district dren duty effectual Elocution eral evil excite exer exercise experience feel friends gain give grammar habit heart Horace Mann hour human ical illustrated improvement infliction inquire instruction interest knowledge labor language lectures lessons look matter means ment mental Mental Arithmetic metic mind moral motives nature neglected never Normal School object parents Pedagogy perhaps Physiology practice present principle prize profes profession punishment pupils question Reader recess recitation reward rience rule scholars school-room sometimes soon soul spirit success taught teaching text-book thing thought tion truth words young teacher
Page 379 - By terrible things in righteousness wilt thou answer us, O God of our salvation ; who art the confidence of all the ends of the earth, and of them that are afar off upon the sea...
Page 379 - The pastures are clothed with flocks; the valleys also are covered over with corn; they shout for joy, they also sing.
Page 21 - To spend too much time in studies, is sloth; to use them too much for ornament, is affectation ; to make judgment wholly by their rules, is the humour of a scholar: they perfect nature, and are perfected by experience...
Page 157 - ... which are these ; Adultery, fornication, uncleanness, lasciviousness, idolatry, witchcraft, hatred, variance, emulations, wrath, strife, seditions, heresies, envyings, murders, drunkenness, revellings, and such like: of the which I tell you before, as I have also told you in times past, that they which do such things shall not inherit the kingdom of God.
Page 158 - Let nothing be done through strife or vain-glory, but in lowliness of mind let each esteem other better than themselves.
Page 147 - Sir," said I, after puzzling a long time over ' more requiring more and less requiring less' — " will you tell me why I sometimes multiply the secon'd and third terms together and divide by the first — and at other times multiply the first and second and divide by More requires more ! — Accurate and prompt recitation. the third ?" " Why, because more requires more sometimes, and sometimes it requires less — to be sure. Haven't you read the rule, my boy ?" " Yes, sir, I can repeat the rule,...
Page 379 - They also that dwell in the uttermost parts are afraid at thy tokens: thou makest the outgoings of the morning and evening to rejoice.
Page 400 - His is a progress not to be compared with anything like a march ; but it leads to a far more brilliant triumph, and to laurels more imperishable than the destroyer of his species, the scourge of the world, ever won.