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ability able acquired action activities adult answer arithmetic associations attention become better cause cent chap child course definite desirable determine direction early effect emotions entirely example exercise experience expression fact feel gained give given grades habits hand high school ideals ideas imagination imitation important individual instincts intelligence interest kind knowledge language largely laws means measure memory mental method mind nature necessary never normal objects organization particular persons physical play possible practice Principles problem produce Psychology pupils questions reason relation says scale score secure selected sense standardized success SUGGESTIVE teacher teaching tests things thought tion true understand usually various vocational write
Seite 26 - 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.
Seite 96 - Education, therefore, must begin with a psychological insight into the child's capacities, interests, and habits. It must be controlled at every point by reference to these same considerations. These powers, interests, and habits must be continually interpreted -we must know what they mean. They must be translated into terms of their social equivalents— into terms of what they are capable of in the way of social service.
Seite 156 - Millions of items of the outward order are present to my senses which never properly enter into my experience. Why ? Because they have no interest for me. My experience is what I agree to attend to. Only those items whieh I notice shape my mind— without selective interest, experience is an utter chaos.
Seite 188 - Where could you possibly hear it, Mr. Knightley? For it is not five minutes since I received Mrs. Cole's note— no, it cannot be more than five— or at least ten— for I had got my bonnet and spencer on, just ready to come out— I was only gone down to speak to Patty again about the pork— Jane was standing in the passage— were not you, Jane?— for my mother was so afraid that we had not any salting-pan large enough. So I said I would go down and see, and Jane said, 'Shall I go down instead?...
Seite 245 - I know not whether my reader is aware that many children, perhaps most, have a power of painting, as it were, upon the darkness, all Sorts of phantoms; in some that power is simply a mechanic affection of the eye; others have a voluntary or...
Seite 96 - With the advent of democracy and modern industrial conditions, it is impossible to foretell definitely just what civilization will be twenty years from now. Hence it is impossible to prepare the child for any precise set of conditions.
Seite 138 - ... to help boys and girls do better in all those wholesome activities in which they normally engage.
Seite 171 - Children should be led to make their own investigations, and to draw their own inferences. They should be told as little as possible, and induced to discover as much as possible.