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activities American become begin better Boston boys called cent changes character child classics common course culture direct discipline effect English examination experience fact field follow formal give given hand high school human ideals important individual institutions instruction intellectual intelligence interest kind knowledge language Latin less liberal literature living material matter means measure mental methods mind moral nature never organization physical possible practical present problems produce profession professional programme progressive psychology public schools pupils question reason Report responsibility scientific Secondary sense social standards subjects task taught teachers teaching technical tests things thought tion true University whole York youth
401 psl. - But here the main skill and groundwork will be, to temper them such lectures and explanations, upon every opportunity, as may lead and draw them in willing obedience, inflamed with the study of learning and the admiration of i virtue ; stirred up with high hopes of living to be brave men, and worthy patriots, dear to God, and famous to all ages.
57 psl. - Alas, for the poor to have some part In yon sweet living lands of Art, Makes problem not for head, but heart. Vainly might Plato's brain revolve it: Plainly the heart of a child could solve it.
267 psl. - Not only we, the latest seed of Time, New men, that in the flying of a wheel Cry down the past; not only we, that prate Of rights and wrongs, have loved the people well...
108 psl. - ... bring effectively within the reach, not only of every boy and girl, but also of every adult citizen, all the training, physical, mental and moral, literary, technical, and artistic of which he is capable.
448 psl. - schoolish' has such a sorry connotation is a call for the teacher to go out to play. Teachers do not stop playing because they grow old; they grow old because they stop playing. Dr. G. Stanley Hall said something to this effect; and all his psychological research has yielded nothing of more value to teachers. We all know the teacher who ' has no time for play ' ; who is dedicating himself to his work with such sacrificial earnestness that he himself is becoming emaciated. His class-work is like a...
145 psl. - ... almost as great as the intellectual difference between negro and white in the army are the differences between white racial groups. . . . For the past ten years or so the intellectual status of immigrants has been disquietingly low. Perhaps this is because of the dominance of the Mediterranean races, as contrasted with the Nordic and...
444 psl. - Morale is condition; good morale is good condition of the inner man; it is the state of will in which you can get most from the machinery, deliver blows with the greatest effect, take blows with the least depression, and hold out for the longest time. It is both fighting power and staying power, and strength to resist the mental infections which fear, discouragement and fatigue bring with them. It is the perpetual ability to come back.
402 psl. - The secondary schools of the United States, taken as a whole, do not exist for the purpose of preparing boys and girls for colleges.
100 psl. - About 4,000,000 children are taught by teachers less than 21 years of age, with little or no high school training, with no professional preparation for their work, and who are, in a great majority of cases, products of the same schools in which they teach.