Principles and Practices of Teaching

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D. Appleton, 1896 - 334 strani

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Stran 226 - Whatever anybody had Out of the common, good or bad, Knott had it all worked well in ; A donjon keep, where clothes might dry; A porter's lodge, that was a sty: A campanile slim and high, Too small to hang a bell in.
Stran 12 - be, in harmony with Nature. He will make the best of her, and she of him. They will get on together rarely, she as his ever-beneficent mother, he as her mouth-piece, her conscious self, her minister and interpreter.
Stran 154 - were at starting, if you don't have, at the back of your minds, the change for words in definite images, which can only be acquired through the operation of your observing faculties in the phenomena of Nature.
Stran 38 - carried on beyond its rudimentary commencement. Though, therefore, we allow that every movement forward in language must be determined by an antecedent movement forward in thought; still, unless thought be accompanied, at each point of its evolution, by a corresponding evolution of language, its further development is arrested.
Stran 154 - under the delusion that physical science can be mastered as literary accomplishments are acquired, but unfortunately it is not so. You may read any quantity of books, and you may be almost as ignorant as
Stran 228 - curves in which its stalks, thus arranged, spring from the main bough." Again he says: " You do not feel interested in hearing the same thing over and over again. Why do
Stran 137 - researches, not demanding of him so-called practical results. Above all things, avoid that question which ignorance so often addresses to genius:
Stran 184 - he has had enough. But where are her grounds for so thinking? Has she some secret understanding with the boy's stomach—some clairvoyant power enabling her to discern the needs of his body ? If not, how can she safely decide
Stran 226 - It was a house to make one stare, All corners and all gables; And all the oddities to spare Were set upon the stables." Variety.—The careful and minute study of Nature shows that, while there is a conformity to the laws of proportion, unity, and symmetry, there are no two things ever just alike. The leaves of a tree, although conforming to a common type, are all different; no two
Stran 60 - differ from that of the scientific zoologist ? How does the meaning of the scientific class-name of ' mammalia' differ from the unscientific name of beasts

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