About 26,800 results
Plato, Julius A. Sigler, Anne Marshall Huston - 1997 - 406 pages
|You see at once what a good start we have given him by making his eye his |
compass. No doubt he will ... Remember that this is the essential point in my
method— Do not teach the child many things, but never let him form inaccurate or
confused ideas. ... It is not your business to teach him the various sciences, but to
give him a taste for them and methods of learning them when this taste is more
|It is not your business to teach him the various sciences, but to give him a taste |
for them and methods of learning them when this taste is ... 90 & 134)
HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVES The idea of teaching children to be better learners
is not new.
|Robinson, John We should not teach children the sciences; but give them a taste |
for them. - Rousseau, Jean Jacques Motivation is what gets you started. Habit is
what keeps you going. - Ryun, Jim Why did I want to win? because I didn't want ...
Jean-Jacques Rousseau, Barbara Foxley - 2008 - 386 pages
|not your business to teach him the various sciences, but to give him a taste for |
them and methods of learning them when this taste is more mature. ... This is also
the time to train him gradually to prolonged attention to a given object; but this
attention should never be ... becomes of supreme importance when the child
begins to reason. ... To take our bearings so as to make our maps we must find
|Next, teach him to select them according to lustre, if in a vicinity where micaceous |
or other specially lustrous rocks are frequent. ... Of these, botany, zoology, and
astronomy, we do not now speak, but, be it remembered, that no single science at
... By the time a child is of ordinary school age, under such a course of
observation, comparison and generalization as the ... The same thing that
escaped from the stone, beer and soda water, gives, in the main, the difference of
taste between ...
1790 - 945 pages
|We must see that he is a beautiful being,and delight in the contemplation of his |
infinite perfections, By taste and sight, We borh ... What God denies them, he will
give them grace to be content without, and then they do not want it, Deut. iii. ...
David was a-famous musician, a statesman, a soldier, but he doth not say to the'
children, I will teach you to play upon the ... or I will teach you the maxims ofstate-
policy, but I will teach you tbeflar aftbe Lord, which is better than all arts and
Robert Walsh, Eliakim Littell, John Jay Smith - 1839
|Dear Catherine, you should read St. John, and what is said in the Catschism of |
the confidence to be reposed in God. ... There were six children of this marriagef
and it is at once touching and amusing to see with what adroitness Luther
contrived ... not a whit for all these powerful enemies, he gaily sucks the breast,
looks round him with a loud laugh, and lets them ... not stay till the beginning of
the dance, but I said to the man, I will go and write to my dear little John, and
teach him to be ...
|But religion is the only thing in winch we | seem to look for the end, without |
making use of the means ; and yet it would not be more i surprising if we were to
expect that our children should become artists and scholars without being bred to
... The noblest objects can yield no delight, if there be not in the mind a
disposition to relish them. ... a concert, could not guess at the nature of tbo
pleasures they afford ; nor would his being introduced to them give him much ...
and science aad virtue.
|We arrived at Hartford and t e master went to the hotel at noon. I was a ... His wife |
and children were sailing aboard the ship. ... They did not know the heathens of
Asia, but Mr. Ward resolved to talk with them. ... The Americans contributed the
money to him, when he would give them to the heathens. ... They will have
strongly trust in Mr. Ward, because he should teach them in school about God
|Her business is not to findaman's eyes, but toguide, govern, anddirect them, |
providedhehave sound feet and straight legsto ... If we seeashoemaker with
hisshoesout atthe toes,wesay, 'tisno wonder; for, commonly, nonego worse
shodthan they. ... of the education of children, as a thing of the greatest concern,
and even in the very seat of the Muses, he should make so ... work;andseeing
that science, when most rightly appliedand best understood, can do no more but
teach us prudence, ...