Essays on School Keeping: Comprising Observations on the Qualifications of Teachers, on School Government, and on the Most Approved Methods of Instruction in the Various Branches of a Useful Education
J. Grigg, 1831 - 200 Seiten
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abacus acquainted acquired adapted adverb amusement arithmetic asked astronomy attention balls cation character child chro common conversation correct cultivation edition eight English ESSAY examination exer exercise explained geography give grammar Greek Greek language higher numbers important improvement indicative mood instruction JOHN GRIGG John Locke knowledge language Latin lesson letters manner maps master means memory ment mental arithmetic method metic mind mode moral moved forward Four natural philosophy nature necessary nerally never nouns object observation pleasure ples practical preposition present principles proposed pupil purpose question quire racter reason render rules scholars SMILEY'S speak spelling Staffa sufficient talents taught teacher teaching text book thing tho language thought tical tion tongue twelve understanding verb whole woman words write young youth
Seite 168 - Hence appear the many mistakes which have made learning generally so unpleasing and so unsuccessful ; first, we do amiss to spend seven or eight years merely in scraping together so much miserable Latin and Greek, as might be learned otherwise easily and delightfully in one year...
Seite 174 - As long as boys and girls run about in the dirt, and trundle hoops together, they are both precisely alike. If you catch up one-half of these creatures, and train them to a particular set of actions and opinions, and the other half to a perfectly opposite set, of course their understandings will differ as one or the other sort of occupations has called this or that talent into action.
Seite 198 - Mrs. Marcet's Conversations on Chemistry, in which the Elements of that Science are familiarly explained and illustrated by Experiments.
Seite 198 - A DICTIONARY OF SELECT AND POPULAR QUOTATIONS, WHICH ARE IN DAILY USE. TAKEN FROM THE LATIN, FRENCH, GREEK, SPANISH AND ITALIAN LANGUAGES. Together with a copious Collection of Law Maxims and Law Terms, translated into English, with Illustrations, Historical and Idiomatic. NEW AMERICAN EDITION, CORRECTED, WITH ADDITIONS, One volume, 12 mo.
Seite 112 - If by any means I may provoke to emulation them which are my flesh, and might save some of them.
Seite 169 - I call therefore a complete and generous Education that which fits a man to perform justly, skilfully and magnanimously all the offices both private and public of peace and war.
Seite 199 - We most cordially recommend the American Chesterfield to general attention ; but to young persons particularly, as one of the best works of the kind that has ever been published in this country. It cannot be too highly appreciated, nor its perusal be unproductive of satisfaction and usefulness.
Seite 146 - Charles will be a scholar, if you please ; but our little Philip, without being one, will be something or other as good, though I do not yet guess what. I am not of the opinion generally entertained in this country, that man lives by Greek and Latin alone ; that is, by knowing a great many words of two dead languages, which nobody living knows perfectly, and which are of no use in the common intercourse of life. Useful knowledge, in my opinion, consists of modern languages, history, and geography...
Seite 106 - Including two hundred and fifty Letters, and sundry Poems of Cowper, never before published in this country ; and of Thomson a new and interesting Memoir, and upwards of twenty new Poems, for the first time printed from his own Manuscripts, taken from a late Edition of the Aldine Poets, now publishing in London. WITH SEVEN BEAUTIFUL ENGRAVINGS.
Seite 86 - Latin, and then go on to another fable till he be also perfect in that, not omitting what he is already perfect in, but sometimes reviewing that, to keep it in his memory ; and when he comes to write, let these be set him for copies, which, with the exercise of his hand, will also advance him in Latin. This being a more imperfect way than by talking Latin unto him, the formation of the verbs first, and afterwards the declensions of the nouns...