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abstract according acquired action activity actual analysis applied attention authority believe body called cause character classification common conception consciousness consider consists constitute definition direct discovered distinct elements examination example existence experience expressed facts faculties give given hand Hence human idea illustration implies individual Induction instruction jects judgment kind knowledge known language laws learner learning less Logic Manner matter means memory mental Methods of Teaching mind Mode nature necessary never notion object observed operation particular person philosophy possess possible practice present principle properly proposition Psychology pupil purely question reason regard relations represent require rest result rules sense separate similar success synthesis taught teacher term theory thing thought tion true truth universal whole
48. oldal - ... a couch whereupon to rest a searching and restless spirit ; or a terrace for a wandering and variable mind to walk up and down with a fair prospect ; or a tower of state for a proud mind to raise itself upon ; or a fort or commanding ground for strife and contention ; or a shop for profit or sale ; and not a rich storehouse for the glory of the creator and the relief of man's estate.
16. oldal - ... To the man who plays well the highest stakes are paid, with that sort of overflowing generosity with which the strong shows delight in strength. And one who plays ill is checkmated — without haste, but without remorse. " My metaphor will remind some of you of the famous picture in which Retzseh has depicted Satan playing at chess with man for his soul.
312. oldal - Euclid's, and show by construction that its truth was known to us ; to demonstrate, for example, that the angles at the base of an isosceles triangle are equal, and that if the equal sides be produced the angles on the other side of the base...
291. oldal - Induction is that operation of the mind by which we infer that what we know to be true in a particular case or cases, will be true in all cases which resemble the former in certain assignable respects.
45. oldal - Heraclitus gave a just censure, saying, ' Men sought truth in their own little worlds, and not in the great and common world...
16. oldal - ... laws of Nature, under which name I include not merely things and their forces, but men and their ways; and the fashioning of the affections and of the will into an earnest and loving desire to move in harmony with those laws «•» For me, education means neither more nor less than this. Anything which professes to call itself education must be tried by this standard and if it fails to stand the test, I will not call it education, whatever may be the force of authority, or of numbers, upon the...
16. oldal - The player on the other side is hidden from us. We know that his play is always fair, just, and patient. But also we know, to our cost, that he never overlooks a mistake, or makes the smallest allowance for ignorance. To the man who plays well, the highest stakes are paid, with that sort of overflowing generosity with which the strong shows delight in strength. And one who plays ill is checkmated — without haste, but without remorse.
137. oldal - The object of what we commonly call education— that education in which man intervenes and which I shall distinguish as artificial education— is to make good these defects in Nature's methods; to prepare the child to receive Nature's education, neither incapably nor ignorantly, nor with wilful disobedience; and to understand the preliminary symptoms of her pleasure, without waiting for the box on the ear. In short, all artificial education ought to be an anticipation of natural education.
294. oldal - The thing that hath been, it is that which shall be; and that which is done is that which shall be done: and there is no new thing under the sun.
359. oldal - The course of nature, in truth, is not only uniform, it is also infinitely various. Some phenomena are always seen to recur in the very same combinations in which we met with them at first ; others seem altogether capricious ; while some, which we had been accustomed to regard as bound down exclusively to a particular set of combinations, we unexpectedly find detached from some of the elements with which we had hitherto found them conjoined, and united to others of quite a contrary description.