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Education (X) 1895 (X) Boston (X) Education (X)

       
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Proceedings of the Department of special education 1903-

By: National education association of the United States. Dept. of special education
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Report on educational conditions, school incentives, time limits and school sessions, industrial training, special classes for delinquents and defectives, schools for truants

By: Prince, John Tilden, 1844-1916; Massachusetts. Board of Education

Reprinted from the seventy-first report of the Massachusetts board of education

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The New Epoch and the University; Oration Delivered before the Phi Beta Kappa Society in Sanders Threatre, Cambridge, Thursday, June 25, 1896

By: Morison, George Shattuck, 1842-1903

...at my task was incomplete, and that the influence of these develop- ments on education was equally important. An opportunity is now offered to conside... ...eleemosynary institution for the benefit of young men to whom it can give an education. A university owes its duty to the community as a whole, not to... ... ends. The real duties of a university are universal ; it is the head of the educational system of the land, charged with the high responsibili- ties ... ...cords of the future must build its special courses on the founda- tion of an education which teaches how to use the mind ; this is the real measure of... ...on which teaches how to use the mind ; this is the real measure of a liberal education ; without this, the men it educates will be of little value in ... ...d, and who will themselves be the scholars who are to use these records. The education of these men must include the intelligent study of the delicate... ...ity will seek other lives and callings. The general body of educated men, as education was once understood, the men who are students rather than work-... ...i- versity may accept the same definition as measuring the duties of the new education which is to train young men for active work in the new epoch ; ... ...ducation which is to train young men for active work in the new epoch ; this education must qualify them to handle all the great sources of power in n...

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A talk on teaching, given at a conference of members of the instructing staff of the Massachusetts institute of technology

By: Noyes, Arthur Amos, 1866-1936.
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Educational Advantages for American Students in France

By: Geddes, James, Jr., 1858

...on World Public Library.org FOR AMERICAN STUDENTS IN FRANCE Title: EDUCATIONAL ADVANTAGES FOR AMERICAN STUDENTS IN FRANCE Author: JAMES GEDDES... ...s and resources that support and strengthen the instructional programs of education, elementary through post baccalaureate studies. This file wa... ...cle appears thoroly revised, considerably augmented, and brought to date. EDUCATIONAL ADVANTAGES FOR AMERICAN STUDENTS IN FRANCE BY JAMES GEDDES, JR.... ...n this country, Yale University was among the fîrst of the institutions 4 Educationa! Advantages of learning to confer this degree, in 1861 ; Harvard... ...re questions not readily answered by those of us not making a specialty of educational topics. The vicissitudes, moreover, thru which educational inst... ...s do not stand forth clearly eut like Oxford, Cambridge, Gottingen, and 6 Educational Advantages Bonn? Both the names of the French universities, as ... ...nce those times there hâve been a great many changes cover- ing the entire educational field in France. Together with colonial expansion, and the reor... ... Together with colonial expansion, and the reorganization of the army, the educational transformation is the most considérable undertaking the govern-... ...as awakened to a realization of the benefits to be derived by mak- ing her educational centers attractive to foreign students. Before the act of July ...

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The Philosophy of teaching

By: Tompkins, Arnold, 1849-1905
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The Philosophy of Teaching

By: Tompkins, Arnold, 1849-1905

...s and resources that support and strengthen the instructional programs of education, elementary through post baccalaureate studies. This file wa... ...ion 185 (a) Thinking the Content of a Class 187 (1) Steps and Laws 188 (2) Educational Value 192 (b) Thinking the Extent of a Class 194 (1) Steps and ... ...alue 192 (b) Thinking the Extent of a Class 194 (1) Steps and Laws 195 (2) Educational Value 197 (c) The Processes Moving in Unity 198 (d) Exposition ... ... 261 2. Enriching the Course of Study 261 3. Correlation of Studies 263 4. Educational Values 265 5. Morals in the Public School 267 6. Religion in th... ...aces the accent on the process of teaching, while the term " philosophy of education' 7 emphasizes the system of principles as such. The philosophy of... ...ducation' 7 emphasizes the system of principles as such. The philosophy of education will not be attempted ; the theme being restricted to the applica... ...lication of universal principles to teaching pre- supposes a philosophy of education ; and the existence of such a philosophy is not always admitted. ... ... such a philosophy is not always admitted. Even that there is a science of education has been denied ; and for stronger reasons may its philosophy be ... ...ng a higher generalization of principles. A distin- guished writer, in the Educational Review, discusses at length the question, "Is there a science o...

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Boy Scouts of Lakeville High

By: Quirk, Leslie W., 1882

...ou never think of a thing but ath- letics, and aren't interested in books or education and you know he is planning to be a teacher." Molly 76 The Boy... ... fence. How Clarence Prissier Interviewed the Scouts to Learn Their Views on Educational Matters It was the shouts of laughter that drew Molly to the ...

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Report : Year 1937

By: Boston (Mass.), Superintendent of Public Schools
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Report : Year 1895

By: Boston (Mass.), Superintendent of Public Schools
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Report : Year 1917

By: Boston (Mass.), Superintendent of Public Schools
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Report : Year 1944

By: Boston (Mass.), Superintendent of Public Schools
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Report : Year 1960

By: Boston (Mass.), Superintendent of Public Schools
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Annual Report : Year 1897

By: Boston (Mass.), School Committee

... present repre- sentatives of the Boston School system, the State Board of Education, the societies of St. Vincent de Paul and the Children's Aid, the... ...s and prevention of truancy, and the proposed report of the State Board of Education recommending certain legislation were discussed. The space at our... ... appreciate and to take advantage of those oppor- tunities to acquire that education and to form those habits essential to good citizenship. DRAWING. ... ...ols of other highly civilized nations, and the progress of the children in education is less rapid. There seems to be no reason, however, why in schoo... ...ranted by the advance in population during the year. The demand for higher education is especially noticeable, the attendance in High Schools having i... ... of $0.19 per pupil. From the report of the ]\Iassachusetts State Board of Education issued in 1896, it appears that among all the cities and towns, H... ... a large number of youth in West Rox- bury will be deprived of high-school education ; for the other high schools to which they might otherwise resort... ...will be to deprive numbers of Dor- chester boys and girls of a high-school education. The East Boston High School, ever since its establishment twenty... ...fthe whole city, and always manifesting a generous public spirit regarding educational afi'airs. Boston is largelymade up of such communities, still c...

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Report : Year 1925

By: Boston (Mass.), Superintendent of Public Schools
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Annual Report : Year 1901

By: Boston (Mass.), School Committee

...SCHOOL DOCUMENT NO. 15. THE NORMAL SCHOOL. Perhaps the most important purely educational ques- tion that has engaged the attention of the Board dur- i... ...t honorary testimonials ; to confer diplomas, and the degrees of Bachelor of Education and Master of Education. The report upon which the action of th... ...ng tendency to recognize the individuality of the pupil, and to consider his educational needs in connection with his probable pursuit in after life, ... ...uld be laid down to give what was fondly termed " a well rounded high school education," to which each pupil should be obliged to conform. The result ... ...ath, which occurred on March 18 of the present year. Mr. Boardman served the educational interests of the community in which his school was situated, ... ...e required of all the pupils. There were no options. The theory was that the educational wants of all pupils were the same, and were to be supplied fr... ...r all pupils alike. The same idea prevailed at that time also in relation to education in classical schools and in colles^es. Gradually this idea lost... ... courses of study were narrow. They failed to recognize the existence or the educational value of large fields of modern knowledge in literature, scie... ... beyond the elementary stage, or to the point of realizing from it any large educational value. The best pupils came out of school with some knowl- ed...

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Report : Year 1934

By: Boston (Mass.), Superintendent of Public Schools
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Report : Year 1943

By: Boston (Mass.), Superintendent of Public Schools
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Annual Report : Year 1896

By: Boston (Mass.), School Committee

...nted. Some account of the contents of this exhibition, with remarks on the educational significance of its principal features,may properlyhave a place... ..., even pun- ishing children for the exercise of it in school time. The new education makes use of it, affords occasions, motives, and helps for the ex... ...uilders and makers. This is manual training. It is the way in which modern education undertakes to develop the child in harmony with life in an indust... ...a- tively few ; but in its earlier stages it is general, and meets certain educational wants of all. It forms an essential factor in all good elementa... ...cational wants of all. It forms an essential factor in all good elementary education Hence the importance of manual training in its earlier stages, an... ...wooden toothpicks. There would seem to be no end to work of this kind. Its educational value lies in its keeping the children in lively quest of resem... ...less, this year's display was significant to those who examined it from an educational point of view. It seems entirely safe to infer from the experie... ...- ling no less than drawing or painting is fundamental in its relations to education and to life. The natural tendency to use all three modes of repre... ...the display attractive and at the same time to set up nothing that had not educational value and signifi- cance. The work was arranged by schools, in ...

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Report : Year 1941

By: Boston (Mass.), Superintendent of Public Schools
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