Principles & Practice of Teaching & Class Management

A.M. Holden, 1895 - 462 σελίδες

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Σελίδα 18 - He was particularly efficient in promoting the interests of the former, and, recognizing that " the true university of these days is a collection of books," devoted his energies to the founding of an adequate library for that institution.
Σελίδα 13 - 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 401 - I knew a very wise man so much of Sir Chr — 's sentiment, that he believed if a man were permitted to make all the ballads, he need not care who should make the laws of a nation.
Σελίδα 422 - It should be powerful in its substantives, choice and discreet in its adjectives, nicely correct in its verbs : not a word that could be added, nor one which the most fastidious would venture to suppress : in order lucid, in sequence logical, in method perspicuous; and yet with a pleasant and inviting intricacy which disappears as you advance in the sentence : the language, throughout, not quaint, not obsolete, not common, and not new : its several clauses justly proportioned and carefully balanced,...
Σελίδα 231 - A more lying, roundabout, puzzle-headed delusion than that by which we CONFUSE the clear instincts of truth in our accursed systems of spelling, was never concocted by the father of falsehood.
Σελίδα 105 - A man being asked how many sheep he had, said that he had them in two pastures ; in one pasture he had eight; that threefourths of these were just one-third of what he had in the other. How many were there in the other ?
Σελίδα 439 - This is indeed something worth being enthusiastic for. To convince boys that intellectual growth is noble, and intellectual labour happy, that they are travelling on no purposeless errand, mounting higher every step of the way, and may as truly enjoy the toil that lifts them above their former selves, as they enjoy a race or a climb ; to help the culture of their minds by every faculty of moral force, of physical vigour, of memory, of fancy, of humour...
Σελίδα 307 - ... one naturally comes by degrees to write a less hand than he at first was taught, but never a bigger. Such a plate being graved, let several sheets of good...
Σελίδα 408 - ... disappointment. No doubt there is a sense, and a very true sense, in which all careful investigation into the structure of words and their relations gives precision to speech. But this is an indirect process. The direct operation and use of grammar rules in improving our speech and making it correct, can hardly be said to exist at all.
Σελίδα 307 - English well, it will be seasonable to enter him in writing: and here the first thing should be taught him is to hold his pen right; and this he should be perfect in before he should be suffered to put it to paper: for not only children but anybody else that would do anything well, should never be put upon too much of it at once, or be set to perfect themselves in two parts of an action at the same time, if they can possibly be separated.

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