The History of University Education in Maryland
Johns Hopkins Press, 1891 - 87 strani
The State of Maryland has been almost extravagantly liberal in bestowing charters on colleges and professional schools. Over forty such charters have been given by the legislature and, in many cases, the result has proved that the gift of a charter was not warranted by the stability of the institution, to which was thus granted the power of conferring degrees. In many other cases, however, the institutions have grown and flourished, and have had an honorable history. Collegiate education in Maryland did not begin until after the Revolution. In the colonial period there was no demand for it sufficient to warrant the establishment of a seat of higher learning. For this state of things there were several causes. The majority of the early settlers were planters and frontiersmen, having little need for an extended education and desiring it still less. Of the wealthier classes, some were like the fox-hunting English gentry, caring for little else than sport; and others, who did desire the advantages of a culture higher than that obtainable from a village schoolmaster or a private tutor, found it elsewhere.
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50 cents able ADAMS American appointed Arts Asbury associations attendance Baltimore Bishop Board body building called charter Church City classical College continued course desire devoted distinction duty England English equal examinations exercises Faculty formed foundation four give given Government graduated granted Greek higher History honors idea important increased individual influence institution instruction intended interest Johns Hopkins University known land learning lectures Legislature liberal Literature Maryland means ment Methodist methods Michigan movement never offered opened organized original passed persons Physics Political position present President principal Professor progress promotion received Regents religious requirements scholars seems selected Seminary society Street successful suggested teachers tion Trustees United University Extension whole young
Stran 11 - B'REDERICQ. 25 cents. XI. Seminary Libraries and University Extension. By HB ADAMS. 25 cents. XII. European Schools of History and Politics. By AD WHITE. 25 cents. SIXTH SERIES.— The History of Co-operation in the United States.— $3.50.
Stran 11 - BUGREE. 25 cents. IV. City Government of St. Louis. By MARSHALL S. SNOW. 25 cents. V-VI. Local Government in Canada, By JOHN GEORGE BOURINOT. 50 cents. VII. Effect of the War of 1812 upon the American Union.
Stran 12 - 4 " to constitute, appoint, and annex to itself the other three colleges or faculties, viz : the faculty «of divinity, the faculty of law, and the faculty of the arts and sciences; and that the four faculties or colleges thus united shall be and they are hereby constituted an university, by the name and under the title of the University of Maryland.
Stran 66 - IV in progress. $5 per volume. V. Studies in Historical and Political Science. HB ADAMS, Editor. Monthly. 8vo. Volume V in progress. $3 per volume. VI. Johns Hopkins University Circulars. Containing reports of scientific and literary work in progress in Baltimore. 4to.
Stran 11 - CHANNING. 50 cents. IV. Pennsylvania Boroughs. By WILLIAM P. HOLCOMB. 50 cents. V. Introduction to the Constitutional and Political History of the individual States. By JF JAMESON.
Stran 51 - What are we aiming at? An enduring foundation; a slow development; first local, then regional, then national influence; the most liberal promotion of all useful knowledge; the special provision of such departments as are elsewhere neglected in the country; a generous affiliation with all other institutions, avoiding interferences, and engaging in no rivalry; the encouragement of research; the promotion of young men; and the advancement of individual scholars, who by their excellence will advance...