Educational Review, Volume 23
Nicholas Murray Butler, Frank Pierrepont Graves, William McAndrew
Doubleday, Doran, 1902 - Education
Vols. 19-34 include "Bibliography of education" for 1899-1906, compiled by James I. Wyer and others.
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academic freedom altho American average become believe boarding school boys cation cent child chronicle play course discussion donors educa elementary English evolution fact feel freedom of speech give Greek Herbartian high school idea ideal individual industrial influence institutions instruction intellectual interest Kaspar Hauser knowledge learning Library literature mathematics matter means ment mental methods mind modern moral nation natural natural selection normal schools organization parents philosophy physical Plato possible practical present principles private schools problem Professor public schools pupils question reason scholars scientific secure selection social group society Socrates spirit taught Taxil teachers teaching temperance temperance movement text-books theory things thoro thoroly thought thru thruout Thucydides tion true truth vidual whole
Page 233 - That the nature of alcoholic drinks and narcotics, and special instruction as to their effects upon the human system, in connection with the several divisions of the subject of physiology and hygiene...
Page 215 - The President of the United States Senate. The Speaker of the House of Representatives. The Secretary of the Interior. The Secretary of Agriculture. The Governor of the State of West Virginia. The Chairman and Members of the Committees on Interior and Insular Affairs of the United States House of Representatives and of the United States Senate.
Page 66 - Nay more, thoughtful men, once escaped from the blinding influences of traditional prejudice, will find in the lowly stock whence man has sprung, the best evidence of the splendour of his capacities; and will discern in his long progress through the past, a reasonable ground of faith in his attainment of a nobler future.
Page 52 - Professors knew syntax enough; and of the human soul thus much : that it had a faculty called memory, and could be acted on through the muscular integument by appliance of birch-rods.
Page 227 - The aforesaid relinquishment or cession, as the case may be, includes all documents exclusively referring to the sovereignty relinquished or ceded that may exist in the archives of the Peninsula. Where any document in such archives only in part relates to said sovereignty a copy of such part will be furnished whenever it shall be requested.
Page 76 - But nature makes that mean; so over that art, Which you say adds to nature, is an art That nature makes. You see, sweet maid, we marry A gentler scion to the wildest stock, And make conceive a bark of baser kind By bud of nobler race. This is an art Which does mend nature — change it rather; but The art itself is nature.
Page 99 - ... would be far more extraordinary. I will. Say to him, that, in deeming the best votaries of philosophy to be useless to the rest of the world, he is right ; but also tell him to attribute their uselessness to the fault of those who will not use them, and not to themselves.
Page 28 - ... her the more. But she is the one that he has chosen, and he knows that he was right in making that choice. And having made it, he will work and fight for her, and will not complain that there are blows to take, hoping that there may be as many and as hard to give, and will strive to be the worthy knight and champion of her from the blaze of whose splendors he draws his inspiration and his courage.
Page 25 - When an ostrich buries its head in the sand as danger approaches, it very likely takes the happiest course. It hides the danger, and then calmly says there is no danger; and, if it feels perfectly sure there is none, why should it raise its head to see? A man may go through life, systematically keeping out of view all that might cause a change in his opinions, and if he only...
Page 357 - The advance from the simple to the complex, through a process of successive differentiations, is seen alike in the earliest changes of the Universe to which we can reason our way back, and in the earliest changes which we can inductively establish; it is seen in the geologic and climatic evolution of the Earth, and of every single organism on its surface; it is seen in the evolution of Humanity, whether contemplated in the civilized individual, or in the...