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ability activities aims American attempt attention basis become better boys Chap chapter child connection course curriculum democracy desire develop district efficiency Elected elementary school example experience factors facts field four function girls give given grade growth habits high school idea ideals important individual instinctive institution instruction intelligence interest junior high school knowledge learning lesson living matter means measure mental method nature necessary needs organization parents period personality philosophy possible practice preparation present problem public schools pupils questions reading reason relation responsibilities school system secondary situation social society student subject-matter taught teacher teaching tests things thinking tion true United various writing
Seite 245 - Neither the art of printing, nor the trial by jury, nor a free press, nor free suffrage, can long exist to any beneficial and salutary purpose without schools for the training of teachers ; for if the character and qualifications of teachers be allowed to degenerate, the free schools will become pauper schools, and the pauper schools will produce pauper souls, and the free press will become a false and licentious press, and ignorant voters will become venal voters, and through the medium and guise...
Seite 114 - Processes of instruction are unified in the degree in which they center in the production of good habits of thinking. While we may speak, without error, of the method of thought, the important thing is that thinking is the method of an educative experience. The essentials of method are therefore identical with the essentials of reflection.
Seite 184 - A parent who wishes to give a child an education that shall fit him for active life, and shall serve as a foundation for eminence in his profession, whether Mercantile or Mechanical, is under the necessity of giving him a different education from any which our public schools now furnish.
Seite 245 - ... will produce pauper souls, and the free press will become a false and licentious press, and ignorant voters will become venal voters, and through the medium and guise of republican forms, an oligarchy of profligate and flagitious men will govern the land ; nay, the universal diffusion and ultimate triumph of all-glorious Christianity itself must await the time when knowledge shall be diffused among men through the instrumentality of good schools. Coiled up in this institution, as in a spring,...
Seite 250 - ... life. Education, therefore, in Dewey's conception, involves not merely learning, but play, construction, use of tools, contact with nature, expression, and activity; and the school should be a place where children are working rather than listening, learning life by living life, and becoming acquainted with social institutions and industrial processes by studying them.
Seite 246 - No one did more than he to establish in the minds of the American people the conception that education should be universal, non-sectarian, and free, and that its aim should be social efficiency, civic virtue, and character, rather than mere learning or the advancement of sectarian ends.
Seite 22 - It is that reconstruction or reorganization of experience which adds to the meaning of experience, and which increases ability to direct the course of subsequent experience.
Seite 183 - Though the present system of public education, and the munificence with which it is supported, are highly beneficial and honorable to the Town ; yet in the opinion of the Committee, it is susceptible of a greater degree of perfection and usefulness, without materially augmenting the weight of the public burdens. Till recently, our system occupied a middle station : it neither commenced with the rudiments of Education, nor extended to the higher branches of knowledge. This system...
Seite 66 - The behavior of man in the family, in business, in the state, in religion and in every other affair of life is rooted in his unlearned, original equipment of instincts and capacities.
Seite 175 - In this constitution there is no mention made of religion, of the church, or of the ministry,3 and in this respect the institution expressed a significant modern note. Two-thirds of the first board of trustees of King's College (now Columbia) were communicants of the Church of England, and, while the college was founded nominally as a civil institution, the condition was exacted that the president of the college should be a member of the Episcopal Church and that the religious service of the college...