Imatges de pÓgina
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Jesuits, Schools of, 91.

Jews, German, hardy Habits of, 229.
Johnson, S., 15.

Power of Habit, 99.

Criticism and Strictures on Milton, 151.
Love of Learning, 15.

Studies to be pursued by Youth, 152.
Joinery, 337.

Judgment not exercised by Mathematics, 114.
Justice, Love and Practice of, 281.

Of Nature's Law of Discipline, 368.
Juvenile Discipline, 357.

Nature's Law of Reaction, 358.
Illustrations, 361.
Consequences, 362.

Juvenile Good Conduct, 368.
Too Much Expected, 368.

Plan of College of Husbandry Learning, 192.

Office of Public Address, 199.

Head, Covering of, 227.
Health, 226.

A Duty, 355.

Heart of a Nation, 17
Helps, A., 18.

Hermes, quoted, 16.
History, Study of, 119, 325.

Dwells too little on every-day Life, 119.

Studied to find certain Facts, 119.

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Kepler, 78.

Knowledge, Desire of, 15, 17, 61, 279.
Is Power, 95.

Of our own Ignorance, 106.
Value of a Little, 107.

Of the World, for a Tutor, 269.
For a Youth, 270.
Continuously Pleasurable, 386.
Relative Value of, 388.
For Self-Preservation, 389.
Industrial Success, 389.
"Rearing a Family, 393.
"Physical Training, 393.
Moral
16 Mental
"Functions of a Citizen, 396.

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24

66
48

394.
395.

Enjoyment of Nature, 398.

"Discipline of Faculties, 399.

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Locke, Physic, Prevention and not Medicine, 236.
2. Moral Culture, 237.

Early Influence in Formation of Habits, 237.
Craving, 240, 277.

Punishments, avoided by right Habits, 242.
Awe, Mastery of Inclin's, Submission, 243.
Beating, 243, 263.

Rewards and Encouragements, 244.
Reputation, Esteem and Disgrace, 245.
Childishness and Sports, 247.
Rules, few, 248.

Habits, Practice, 249.
Affectation, Manners, 251, 302.
Company, Public Schools, 253.
Vice, Virtue, 255.

Private Education, 256.
Example, Tasks, 257.
Inclination, Compulsion, 258, 293.
Chiding, Obstinacy, 259, 260.
Reasoning, Whipping, 262.
Private Tutor, or Governor, 265.
Familiarity, Reverence, 273
Temper, Dominion, 275.
Curiosity, 279, 289.

Recreation, 279, 295.

Complaint of each other, 280.
Liberality, Justice, 280.
Crying, 281.

Fool-hardiness, Courage, Coward.ce, 283.
Timorousness, Hardiness, 286.
Cruelty, 287.

Sauntering, Inattention, 291.
Lying, Excuses, 295.

God, Spirits, Goblins, Truth, 297.
Common Sense, Breeding, 299.

Roughness, Contempt, Censoriousness, 300.
Contradiction, Captiousness, 301.
Interruption, Dispute, 304.

3. Intellectual Education, 305.
Reading, 305.

Writing, Drawing, Shorthand, 309.
French, Latin, 311, 322.
Grammar, Themes, Versifying, 316.
Memoriter Recitation, 320.
Geography, Arithmetic, Astronomy, 323.
Geometry, Chronology, History, 324.
Ethics, Civil Law, English Law, 325.
Rhetoric and Logic, English Language, 328.
Natural Philosophy, 329.

Greek Language, 332.

Method and Order of Studies, 333.

Fencing, 335.

Manual Trades, 336, 338.

Painting, Gardening, Joinery, 337:

Recreations, 338.

Mercantile Accounts, 339.

Travel, 340.
Conclusion, 342.

Logic, Milton, 184.
Locke, 221, 326.

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Plato on, 56.
Milton on, 182.
Locke on, 257.
Mulcaster, R., 406.
Music, Ascham on, 27, 59

Galen on, 27, 59.
H. Coleridge, 27.
Milton, 28, 186.
Locke, 221.

4 Exercises in the vari's depart'nts of Educ., 334 My First Teacher, 416.

Dancing, Music, 221, 334.

Martial, quoted, 36.
Mason, Sir J., 54.

Medcalf, Dr., 23.

Medicine or Physic. in general Education, 183.
Memoriter Recitation, 321.

Mathematical Reasoning, 117, 201.

Mathematics, 59, 91, 114, 201, 331, 390.
Meals, 232.

Memory necessary to the Scholar, 61, 135.
How Strengthened, 321, 322.
Artificial Aids to, 201.

Mental Activity, Excess of, 351.

Training, hard and easy way of, 91.
Mercantile Arithmetic, 222.
Metaphrasis, 75.
Metaphysics, 83, 180.
Merchants' Accounts, 339.
Method, Importance of, 334.
Mildmay, Walter, 54.
Military Exercises, 186, 190.
Recommended by Milton, 186.
Cowley, 190.

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Milton, 147, 160, 178.
Memoir, 147.

Home Life and Education, 147, 160.

Private Teacher, 162.

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More, H., on Practice and flabit, 99.

Morysine, Sir R., 31.

Mother's unconscious Tuition of Objects 379.

Power over Moral Education, 51.

Motives to Study, 63.

Ascham, 63, 69.

Natural Bent of the Genius, 91, 107, 137.

Natural Consequences of Actions, 358.
Natural Philosophy, Bacon on, 83, 94, 190, 329
Nature, Study of the Science, 331.

Laws of, How Ascertained, 90.
Reactionary Laws of, 353.
Nature's Law of Discipline, 358.
Illustrated in a Child's Litter, 361.

Not being ready for a Walk, 362.
Breaking Playthings, 362.
Advantages of, 364.
Navigation, 183.

New England Country School, 471.
District School Teacher, 416, 419.
Nicassius, 55.

Nosocomium Academicum, of Sir W. Petty, 204
Nursery Management, 357.

Object Teaching, 84, 189, 373, 378.

Observing Faculties, 373.
Obstinacy, 260.

Office of Common Address, 198.
Opportunities, for a Pursuit, 107, 144
Orbilius, 405.

Over Education, 354.
Ovid, 42.

Pain, the Punishment of Law violated, 358.

Painting, 337.

Paley, Education Defined, 15.
Paraphrase, in Learning Latin, 74.
Parental Duties, Preparation for, 356.
Displeasure, 367.

Ignorance, 393.

Parent and Child, Relation of, 365.
Parents, Overfondness, 227, 240.

Over Estimate of Capacity, 132.
Parr, S., Nature of Education, 17.
Party Spirit, Power of, 99.
Passion, Mind to be kept free of, 314.
Pustime, Characteristics of true, 43.

Place of, in Education, 68.
Pell's Mathematical Trentises, 204.
Pember, R., Letter to Ascham, 25.
Pembroke, Countess of, 29.

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Schoolmaster, The, by Roger Ascham, 27, 45.
Preface, 44.

Annotations on, 51.

Book I. The Bringing up of Youth, 57.
General Manner and Temper required, 57.
The aim of all Good Culture, 57.
Quick Wits, and Slow, compared, 58.
Influence of excessive attention to Music, 59.
The Special Marks of Promise in a Child, Gl.
1. Sound and comely Physique, 61.

2. Good Memory, 61.

3. Love of Learning, 61.

4. Eagerness to Labor, 62.

4. Readiness to receive from. another, 62.
6. Boldness to ask for Knowledge, 62.
7. Love of Praise for well-doing, 62.
Motives to Study, Pleasure, and not Pain, 62.
Interview with Lady Jane Grey at Brodegate, 63.
Discipline enforced kindly but firmly, 64.
Dangers from excessive License to Young Men, 65.
Bad Example of the Nobility, 65.

Effects of Good Education of Youth illustrat'd, 66.
Learning by Book and at School, 67.
Exercise and Pastimes to be allowed, 68.

Influence of Good Example, 69.

Foreign Travel discouraged, 70.

BOOK II. The Rendy Way to the Latin Tongue,70.
Mode of Learning Rules of Grammar disc., 70.
Oral and Explanatory Method preferred, 70.
Double Translating from Latin into English and
English into Latin, 71.

Pupils to be Aided and Encouraged, and not left
in doubt, &c., 71.

Trying to speak Latin a questionable exercise, 72.
Discrimination of Parts of Speech, &c., 72.
Diligent Reading of the best Authors, 73.
Six ways for the Learning of Tongues and Jn-
crease of Eloquence, 74.

1. Translations, 74.

2. Paraphrase, 74.
3. Metaphrasis, 75.
4. Epitome, 76.
Schoolmistress, 416.
Shenstone, 409.
White, H. K., 420.
Burton, Warren, 416.
Marine Farmer, 419.
Crabbe, George, 421, 456.
Science in Education, 394.

Views of Milton, 151, 183.
Johnson, 151,

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Excess of Mental Activity, 351.

Health of the Brain, Supply of Good Blood, 352.
Results of Modern Physical Treatment, 355.
Preservation of Health, Duty, 355.

2. Moral Education, 356.

Special Preparation for Family Management, 356.
Nature's Law of Discipline, 358.

Examples of the Rule of Natural Reaction, 361.
Consequences of Obedi. to Parent and Child, 362, 369
True Relation of Parent and Child, 365.
How to deal with Grave Offences, 367.

Too much expected of Juvenile Good Conduct, 368.
Commands few, but Decisive and Consistent, 369.
Self-government the Aim of all Discipline, 370.
Right Government complex and difficult, 371.
3. Intellectual Education and Studies, 372.
Decline of Old Methods, 372.
Introduction of New Method, 373.

The Order and Method of Nature to be followed, 374
Guiding principles of Education, 375.
Application of Principle to Practice, 377.
Intuitional Exercise of the Perceptions, 377.
Object-lessons, 378.

A Mother's Unconscious Tuition on Objects, 379.
Extension of the field of Object-teaching, 380.
Value of a Love and a Knowledge of Nature, 381.
Drawing, including Form and Color, 381.
Dimensions in Perspective, 382.

Geometry, Primary, 383.
Empirical, 384.

Acquisition of Knowledge should be a process of
self-instruction and continuous pleasure, 386.

4. What Knowledge is most Worth, 388
Relative Values of Knowledge, 388.

Knowledge requisite to Self-preservation, 389.
Industrial Success, 389.

Mathematics, 390.

Physics, 391.

Chemistry, 391.
Biology, 392.

Science of Society, 392.

Rearing and discipline of the family Offspring, 393
Functions of the Citizen, 396.

Esthetics, or Education for Relaxations, etc., 397.

Knowledge requisite for purposes of Discipline, 399

Prominent value of Science, 399.

Spirits, 297.

Spontaneous Activity of Children, 377.

Sporting, as Exercise, 44.

Stimulation of the Faculties, 352.

Story-books, Influence of, on Character, 117.
Stubbornness, 260.

Studies, calculated to mar some Minds, 28.

To be varied to the Peculiarities, 91.

Necessary to Life, 151, 272.

Trivium, 177.

Quadrivium, 177.

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Evils of Emulation, 444.

Filial Love and Confidence lost by Absence, 446.
A thoughtful, prayerful, accomplished Tutor. 447.
Domestic Education, 449.

Town and Gown, in Cambridge, 168.
Toxophilus, the Schole of Shootinge, 39.
Writing of, 39.

Active Amusements of Scholars, 40.
Relaxation and Pastimes Necessary, 41.
Fuller on Recreation, 43.
Tractable Disposition, 136.

Tractate on Education, by John Milton, 179.
Origin of, 178.

End of Learning, 179.

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