طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
activity adolescence adult classes answer appeal attention begins Bible biblical biography blackboard book of Acts book of Luke book of Ruth boys and girls bring carefully central truth CHAPTER childhood Christ church cloven hoofs comes consciousness constantly Department emotions everything experience feeling Froebel geography give grades habit Herbart hour idea ideal illustration imagination imitation impression instincts interest Jesus Jordan valley knowledge laws learner lesson lives material memory ment mental method mind mind-wandering missionary moral nature never obedience object Old Testament organization Palestine pedagogical perception period physical play practical primary psychology pupil questions religion religious says Dr Sea of Galilee secular schools sensation sense simple Socratic method soul step story suggestion Sunday school teacher sympathy talk taught teaching tell things thought tion whole words young
الصفحة 100 - Sit, Jessica. Look how the floor of heaven Is thick inlaid with patines of bright gold : There's not the smallest orb which thou behold'st But in his motion like an angel sings, Still quiring to the young-eyed cherubins ; Such harmony is in immortal souls ; But whilst this muddy vesture of decay Doth grossly close it in, we cannot hear it. Enter Musicians. Come, ho ! and wake Diana with a hymn : With sweetest touches pierce your mistress' ear And draw her home with music.
الصفحة 201 - And they reasoned among themselves, saying, It is because we have no bread. 17 And when Jesus knew it, he saith unto them, Why reason ye, because ye have no bread ? perceive ye not yet, neither understand? have ye your heart yet hardened ? 18 Having eyes, see ye not? and having ears, hear ye not? and do ye not remember?
الصفحة 132 - to their use. When a resolve or a fine glow of feeling is allowed to evaporate without bearing practical fruit, it is worse than a chance lost. It works so as positively to hinder future resolutions and emotions from taking the normal path of discharge. There is no more contemptible type of human character than that of the nerveless sentimentalist and dreamer who spends his life in a weltering sea of sensibility and emotion, but who never does a manly concrete deed.
الصفحة 139 - INSTINCT is usually defined as the faculty of acting in such a way as to produce certain ends, without foresight of the ends, and without previous education in the performance.
الصفحة 102 - ... and pronunciation, gesture, motion, and address. Hardly ever is a language learned after twenty spoken without a foreign accent; hardly ever can a youth transferred to the society of his betters unlearn the nasality and other vices of speech bred in him by the associations of his growing years. Hardly ever, indeed, no matter how much money there be in his pocket, can he even learn to dress like a gentleman-born. The merchants offer their wares as eagerly to him as to the veriest 'swell,' but...
الصفحة 123 - The essential achievement of the will, in short, when it is most 'voluntary' ', is to attend to a difficult object and hold it fast before the mind.
الصفحة 132 - The great thing, then, in all education, is to make our nervous system our ally instead of our enemy. It is to fund and capitalize our acquisitions, and live at ease upon the interest of the fund. For this we must make automatic and habitual, as early as possible, as many useful actions as we can, and guard against the growing into ways that are likely to be disadvantageous to us, as we...
الصفحة 126 - ... obstacle. The aim of the teacher should then be to make him simply forget. Drop the subject for the time, divert the mind to something else: then, leading the pupil back by some circuitous line of association, spring it on him again before he has time to recognize it, and as likely as not he will go over it now without any difficulty.
الصفحة 201 - Having eyes, see ye not? and having ears, hear ye not ? and do ye not remember ? When I brake the five loaves among the five thousand, how many baskets full of broken pieces took ye up ? They say unto him, Twelve. And when the seven among the four thousand, how many basketfuls of broken pieces took ye up? And they say unto him, Seven.