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advance advantages affection ancient answer appears association Athens authority bears beautiful bias child College coming correct course critical crowded deep demanded depart dependance direction earliest early early period early youth earth eloquence enquiry entire equalled example excluded exercise extent face familiar favor feels finished five formed foun fountain fully future gained Georgia give Greek habits heart historians human influence infused institutions instruction intellectual interest Italy judgment knowledge labor language learning lessons letters light literature live means mental mind moral names nature never object origin pain painter passions perfection perils period picture prejudice preparing private education productions progress prompt question Read recorded refined remain restraints result rich Roman Rome sense sentiments spirit stand strong style success tain taught things thought tion Train true unfortunate vast Whilst wholesome woman wonder youth
11 ページ - Yet must I think less wildly:— I have thought Too long and darkly; till my brain became, In its own eddy boiling and o'erwrought, A whirling gulf of phantasy and flame: And thus, untaught in youth my heart to tame, My springs of life were poisoned.
10 ページ - ... prevented his allowing such an opportunity to pass unimproved. "The object of education," says he, "is to make man intelligent, wise, useful, happy. In its enlarged sense, it is to prepare him for action and felicity in two worlds," — p. 8. What, then, is the natural order of imparting this education? "In childhood, the first object is to exercise the senses, and learn the qualities of those things on which life and health and freedom from pain depend,
12 ページ - ... best mode of college organization." In which last he decides, that it is better to have many well educated than a few profoundly instructed, — and, of consequence, that many colleges, scattered through the country, are to be preferred to one or two great central ones. "Eaton and Harrow, of England, are far more efficient sources of discipline and enlightenment than Oxford and Cambridge.