About 3,580 results
|It is said that the root of education is bitter but the fruit is sweet. But as |
academicians, I believe every one should work to make even the roots of
education sweet. The book Textbook of Prosthodontics authored by Dr Deepak et
al takes a path ...
|She uses third person, but her point of view is very close to the people |
experiencing the trip, so that she gives the ... of this is the epigram by Aristotle
before Mary Coustas' story — 'The roots of education are bitter, but the fruit is
|An example of a useful one is, "Isocrates said that the root of education is bitter |
but the fruit is sweet." It refers to the need to endure difficulties for the pleasure
that follows them. An example of a charming one is, "When Olympias, the mother
|The roots of education are bitter, but the fruit is sweet (Aristotle) What is the |
author implying in comparing the roots and fruit of education? Can you give
examples which support and refute his position on the sweetness and bitterness
of these ...
|Real education is about life experience and cultivating wisdom, and that happens |
on thejob, at the family dinner table, on the playing field, on a date, and okay,
perhaps also in ... 12.19 The Roots Of Education Are Bitter, But The Fruit Is Sweet
|In the field of education, words such as "processing," "cultivating," and "fueling" |
often appear when one is discussing ... Regarding the idea of "cultivating,"
Aristotle stated, "The roots of education are bitter, but the fruit is sweet" (Krieger,
|Aristotle expressed a similar sentiment when he wrote, “The roots of education |
are bitter, but the fruit is sweet.” The process of teaching begins by developing a
clear sense of the general goals to be accomplished. While a major part of it is ...
|8. finally, an exhortation to pay attention to what has been said or done. |
hermogenes takes the example of the chreia: “isocrates said that education's root
is bitter, but its fruit is sweet,” and develops it into the following discourse: sell us
|His example of a verbal chreia addresses Isocrates' saying that "the root of |
education is bitter, but the fruits are sweet" (Kennedy, Progymnasmata 98-99). At
this point in the curriculum, students begin to amplify their material within a more
|The parable of the soils mentions the yield, but not the harvest. However, the ... (|
7.10—8.14) the rhetorician Hermogenes shows how to elaborate a chreia to
make this point: "Isocrates said that the root of education is bitter, but the fruit is