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acquired active attention Alcibiades Alexander Bain answer apperception Appleton apply arithmetic art of study B. A. Hinsdale become begins called Chap chapter character child Comenius Compayré consciousness cultivation D. C. Heath deduction Dictionary discipline elementary elements example exercise experience fact faculties feeling formal Frederic Harrison German give habit Herbart Herbartians Horace Mann ideas important induction inference instruction intellectual interest involves John Locke judgment knowl knowledge language lesson literature matter means ment mental method metic moral nature never object observation oral passive attention Pedagogy perhaps persons practical preparation present proposition Psychology pupil question recitation reflex relation Ribot rules schoolroom sense Sir William Hamilton student study-lesson study-recitation syllogism taught teacher teaching tention text-books things thought Thoughts Concerning Education tical tion voluntary attention wholly word York
Σελίδα 207 - He answered and said unto them, When it is evening, ye say, It will be fair weather: for the sky is red.
Σελίδα 112 - This is, in fact, what Sir Isaac, with equal modesty and shrewdness, himself admitted. To one who complimented him on his genius, he replied that if he had made any discoveries, it was owing more to patient attention than to any other talent.
Σελίδα 244 - This is that which I think great readers are apt to be mistaken in. Those who have read of everything are thought to understand everything too; but it is not always so. Reading furnishes the mind only with materials of knowledge; it is thinking makes what we read ours. We are of the ruminating kind, and it is not enough to cram ourselves with a great load of collections; unless we chew them over again, they will not give us strength and nourishment.
Σελίδα 155 - And Jacob served seven years for Rachel ; and they seemed unto him but a few days, for the love he had to her.
Σελίδα 162 - It is necessary, above all things, in such a situation, never to lose a battle. Every gain on the wrong side undoes the effect of many conquests on the right. The essential precaution, therefore, is so to regulate the two opposing powers that the one may have a series of uninterrupted successes, until repetition has fortified it to such a degree as to enable it to cope with the opposition, under any circumstances. This is the theoretically best career of mental progress.
Σελίδα 178 - ... often carried too far ; in fact to such an extent as to produce arrested development (a sort of mental paralysis) in the mechanical and formal stages of growth.
Σελίδα 193 - ... being the direct result of the want of Volitional control over the automatic activity of the Brain. To punish a child for the want of obedience which it has not the power to render, is to inflict an injury which may almost be said to be irreparable.
Σελίδα 162 - The peculiarity of the moral habits, contradistinguishing them from the intellectual acquisitions, is the presence of two hostile powers, one to be gradually raised into the ascendant over the other. It is necessary, above all things, in such a situation, never to lose a battle. Every gain on the wrong side undoes the effect of many conquests on the right.