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able action answered appearance application asked attention became become better blessing branches called cause character child considered course direction duty established exercises existence experience expressed eyes fact faculties faith father feelings gave German Gertrude give given Government hand heart human ideas important influence Institution instruction interest knowledge Kriisi labors language laws learning leave lessons live look manner matter means method mind moral mother nature never objects obtained original Pestalozzi poor practical present principles progress pupils question reason received reform regard relations says seemed sense soon soul spirit success teachers teaching thee thing thou thought tion true truth views whole wish
Página 157 - See how it germinates and expands into trunk, branches, leaves, flowers, and fruit! The whole tree is an uninterrupted chain of organic parts, the plan of which existed in its seed and root. Man is similar to the tree. In the newborn child are hidden those faculties which are to unfold during life. The individual and separate organs of his being form themselves gradually into unison and build up humanity in the image of God.
Página 230 - Then to side with Truth is noble when we share her wretched crust, Ere her cause bring fame and profit, and 'tis prosperous to be just ; Then it is the brave man chooses, while the coward stands aside, Doubting in his abject spirit, till his Lord is crucified, And the multitude make virtue of the faith they had denied.
Página 210 - Besides, a generous and impartial mind does not ask whence a thing comes, but what it is. Those who, at the present day, would reject an improvement because of the place of its origin, belong to the same school of bigotry with those who inquired if any good could come out of Nazareth; and what infinite blessings would the world have lost had that party been punished by success!
Página 183 - I shall attempt to describe them together. These lessons consisted of familiar conversations between teacher and pupils, on subjects adapted to the age, capacities, and proficiency of the latter. With the youngest classes, things immediately around them ; the school-room and the materials of which it had been built ; its different parts, as foundation, floor, walls, ceiling, roof, windows, doors, fireplace . its furniture and apparatus ; its books, slates, paper ) the clothes of the pupils, and the...
Página 190 - This interest in study is the first thing which a teacher, and in the instances before us, which a mother should endeavor to excite and keep alive. There are scarcely any circumstances in which a want of application in children does not proceed from a want of interest; and there are perhaps none under which a want of interest does not originate in the mode of treating adopted by the teacher.
Página 138 - There is yet another part of the story, master. What helps the common people to get through the world, thou knowest, and to have their daily bread, and a cheerful heart, is nothing else but good sense and natural understanding ; and I...
Página 158 - It is not the educator who puts new powers and faculties into man, and imparts to him breath and life. He only takes care that no untoward influence shall disturb nature's march of development.
Página 177 - Our own national melodies, which have since time immemorial been resounding in our native valleys, are fraught with reminiscences of the brightest page of our history and of the most endearing scenes of domestic life. But the effect of music in education is not only to keep alive a national feeling : it goes much deeper ; if cultivated in the right spirit it strikes at the root of every bad or narrow feeling, of every ungenerous or mean propensity, of every emotion unworthy of humanity.
Página 37 - He has shown what powers are hidden in the feeble child, and in what manner they can be developed. The pupils have made astonishing progress in some branches, thereby proving that every child is capable of doing something, if the teacher is able to draw out his talent, and awaken the powers of his mind in the order of their natural development.
Página 43 - The teachers and pupils were united by that unaffected love which Pestalozzi, who in years was a man verging on the grave, but in heart and mind a genuine child, seemed to breathe out continually and impart to all who came within his influence. The children forgot that they had another home, and the teachers that there was any other world than the institution. Not a man claimed a privilege for himself, not one wished to be considered above others. Teachers and pupils were entirely united. They not...