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able allowed appear attain attend authority become beginning better body boys bring brought called character child concerning consider continued course desire direct duties especially everything example exercise father follow give given greater greatest Greek hand heart honor human important instruction interest keep kind knowledge labor language Latin less live manner matter means method mind moral nature necessary neglected never object observed once orator parents persons philosophy pleasure possible practice present principles proper pupil question reason receive regard remain require rules schools sense soon soul speak taught teach teachers things thought tion true truth understanding virtue whole wisdom wise wish writing young youth
Strana 241 - year, and loth to offer to the other 200 shillings. God that sitteth in heaven laugheth their choice to scorn, and rewardeth their liberality as it should; for he suffereth them to have tame and well ordered horse, but wild and unfortunate children; and therefore in the end they find more pleasure in their horse than comfort in their children.
Strana 412 - it by, but rather for devoting every energy to its mastery. And if we only proceed systematically, we may very soon get at results of no small moment. Our first step must obviously be to classify, in the order of their importance, the leading kinds of activity which constitute human life. They may naturally be arranged into,
Strana 255 - or grapple, and to close. And this, perhaps, will be enough, wherein to prove and heat their single strength. The interim of unsweating themselves regularly, and convenient rest before meat, may both with profit and delight be taken up
Strana 284 - What concerns the body and health reduces itself to these few and easily observable rules. Plenty of open air, exercise, and sleep; plain diet, no wine or strong drink, and very little or no physic; not too warm and strait clothing; especially the head and feet kept cold, and the feet often used to cold water and exposed to wet.
Strana 286 - much in children; if their spirits be abased and broken much by too strict a hand over them, they lose all their vigor and industry, and are in a worse state than the former. For extravagant young fellows, that have liveliness and spirit,
Strana 357 - 1. Sense-impression is the foundation of instruction. " 2. Language must be connected with sense-impression. " 3. The time for learning is not the time for judgment and criticism. " 4. In each branch instruction must begin with the simplest elements, and proceed gradually by following the child's developments; that is, bv a series of steps which
Strana 255 - practiced in all the locks and gripes of wrestling, wherein Englishmen were wont to excel, as need may often be in fight to tug or grapple, and to close. And this, perhaps, will be enough, wherein to prove and heat their single strength. The interim of unsweating themselves regularly, and convenient rest before meat, may both with profit and delight be taken up
Strana 242 - Therefore, if to the goodness of nature be joined the wisdom of the teacher in leading young wits into a right and plain way of learning, surely children, kept up in God's fear and governed by his grace, may most easily be brought well to serve God and country both by virtue and wisdom.
Strana 212 - 1 is in circuit; or of the richness of Signora Livia's petticoats; or, as some others, how much Nero's face, in a statue in such an old ruin, is longer and broader than that made for him on some medal; but to be able chiefly to give an account of the humors, 1