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Studies in the History of Educational Opinion from the Renaissance
Simon Somerville Laurie
Vista de fragmentos - 1969
able advance Ascham authors Bacon begin better body boys bring called century character child classical Comenius conduct consequences consider course criticism desire direct discipline Erasmus example exercise expression fact follow give grammar Greek hand human Humanistic ideal ideas importance instruction intellectual Italy kind knowledge language Latin learning least literary literature living Locke logic master materials means method Milton mind Montaigne moral movement nature necessary never observe opinion organization pain parents period philosophy pleasure practice present principles punishment pupil question reaction reason reform regards religious Renaissance revival rhetoric rules says scholar sense speak Spencer spirit taught teacher teaching things thought tongue true truth understanding universities virtue whole wisdom wise wits write young youth
Página 168 - I call therefore a complete and generous education, that which fits a man to perform justly, skilfully, and magnanimously all the offices, both private and public, of peace and war.
Página 183 - A SOUND mind in a sound body, is a short but full description of a happy state in this world : he that has these two, has little more to wish for ; and he that wants either of them, will be but little the better for any thing else.
Página 184 - I think I may say, that, of all the men we meet with, nine parts of ten are what they are, good or evil, useful or not, by their education.
Página 180 - I believe that this is not a bow for every man to shoot in that counts himself a teacher, but will require sinews almost equal to those which Homer gave Ulysses...
Página 178 - Physiological learning is of such rare emergence, that one may know another half his life, without being able to estimate his skill in hydrostatics or astronomy; but his moral and prudential character immediately appears. Those authors, therefore, are to be read at schools that supply most axioms of prudence, most principles of moral truth, and most materials for conversation ; and these purposes are best served by poets, orators, and historians.
Página 169 - These ways would try all their peculiar gifts of nature ; and if there were any secret excellence among them would fetch it out, and give it fair opportunities to advance itself by...
Página 161 - The end then of learning is to repair the ruins of our first parents by regaining to know God aright, and out of that knowledge to love him, to imitate him, to be like him, as we may the nearest by possessing our souls of true virtue, which being united to the heavenly grace of faith, makes up the highest perfection.
Página 177 - Prudence and Justice are virtues and excellencies of all places. We are perpetually moralists, but we are geometricians only by chance. Our intercourse with intellectual nature is necessary ; our speculations upon matter are voluntary and at leisure. Physiological learning is of such rare emergence, that one may know another half his life, without being able to estimate his skill in hydrostatics or astronomy ; but his moral and prudential character immediately appears.
Página 120 - I confess that I have as vast contemplative ends, as I have moderate civil ends : for I have taken all knowledge to be my province ; and if I could purge it of two sorts of rovers, whereof the one with frivolous disputations, confutations, and verbosities, the other with blind experiments and auricular traditions and impostures, hath committed so many spoils, I hope I should bring in industrious observations, grounded conclusions, and profitable inventions and discoveries ; the best state of that...