Public Education: As Affected by the Minutes of the Committee of Privy Council from 1846 to 1852; with Suggestions as to Future Policy
Longman, Brown, Green, and Longmans, 1862 - 500 σελίδες
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amount appear application Arithmetic arrangements assistance attending average causes character charge Christian Church classes Committee common condition conducted confidence Council course daily deaths desirable directed districts Drawing duties elementary employed enable England English establishment examination exercises exist facts garden Geography Geometry give given Government Grammar greater habits houses ignorance important improvement increase industry influence institutions instruction Irish knowledge labour lessons Manchester manufacturing master means ment method mind Model moral natural necessary Normal School object observed obtained opinion Organ period persons physical poor population practical prepared present principles progress pupils questions receive regulations relation religious religious instruction Report respect scholars Second Singing skill Society success superintendence Table teachers teaching tion town Training School village whole Writing
Σελίδα 198 - ... difficulties which never occur. He naturally loses, therefore, the habit of such exertion, and generally becomes as stupid and ignorant as it is possible for a human creature to become.
Σελίδα 198 - In the progress of the division of labour, the employment of the far greater part of those who live by labour, that is, of the great body of the people, comes to be confined to a few very simple operations ; frequently to one or two.
Σελίδα 177 - QUEEN'S MOST EXCELLENT MAJESTY IN COUNCIL. WHEREAS there was this day read at the Board a Report from the Committee of Council appointed to superintend the application of any sums voted by Parliament for the purpose of promoting Public Education ; which Report, dated the 1st of June, was in the words following ; viz.
Σελίδα 199 - The torpor of his mind renders him, not only incapable of relishing or bearing a part in any rational conversation, but of conceiving any generous, noble, or tender sentiment, and consequently of forming any just judgment concerning many even of the ordinary duties of private life.
Σελίδα 243 - Schools, unless the right of inspection be retained, in order to secure a conformity to the regulations and discipline established in the several Schools, with such improvements as may from time to time be suggested by the Committee.
Σελίδα 304 - Here we listened to lessons in mathematics, proving that they were well-grounded in the elementary parts of that science. We saw them drawing from models with considerable skill and precision, and heard them instructed in the laws of perspective. We listened to a lecture on the code of the canton, and to instruction in the geography of Europe. We were informed that their instruction extended to the language of the canton, its construction and grammar, and especially to the history of Switzerland;...
Σελίδα 9 - Domestic economy is neglected, domestic comforts are too frequently unknown. A meal of coarse food is hastily prepared, and devoured with precipitation. Home has little other relation to him than that of shelter — few pleasures are there — it chiefly presents to him a scene of physical exhaustion, from which he is glad to escape. His house is ill furnished, uncleanly, often ill ventilated — perhaps damp; his food, from want of forethought and domestic economy, is meagre and innutritious ; he...
Σελίδα 199 - His dexterity at his own particular trade seems, in this manner, to be acquired at the expense of his intellectual, social, and martial virtues. But in every improved and civilized society, this is the state into which the labouring poor, that is, the great body of the people, must necessarily fall, unless government takes some pains to prevent it.
Σελίδα 9 - ... filaments of cotton, or impure from constant respiration, or from other causes. They are engaged in an employment which absorbs their attention, and unremittingly employs their physical energies. They are drudges, who watch the movements, and assist the operations, of a mighty material force, which toils with an energy ever unconscious of fatigue. The persevering labour of the operative must rival the mathematical precision, the incessant motion, and the exhaustless power, of the machine.