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Books Books 51 - 60 of 178 on The interim of unsweating themselves regularly, and convenient rest before meat,....  
" The interim of unsweating themselves regularly, and convenient rest before meat, may, both with profit and delight, be taken up in recreating and composing their travailed... "
The schoolmaster: essays on practical education, selected from the works of ... - Page 118
by Schoolmaster - 1836
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The Social science review

Social Science - 1864
...wrestling, wherein Englishmen were wont to excel, as need may often be in fight to tug, to grapple, and to close. And this perhaps will be enough wherein to prove and heat their strength." Mr. Tyler claims for moderns gymnastic education its true position ; and urges that bodily...
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The American journal of education, Volume 14

Henry Barnard - Education - 1864
...Milton to music in his "TractiUt on Ediuxiiion." The intervals of more severe labor, he said, might "both with profit and delight be taken up in recreating and composing their travailed spirite with the solemn and divine harmonies of music, hoard or learnt cither while the skillful...
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TREASURES FROM THE PROSE WRITINGS OF JOHN MILTON

1866
...work, under the determinate sentence of David or Solomon, or the Evangelists and apostolic Scriptures The interim of unsweating themselves regularly, and...harmonies of music, heard or learned; either whilst ths skilful organist plies his grave and. fancied descant in lofty fugues, or the whole symphony with...
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Life and times of John Milton

William Carlos Martyn - Literary Criticism - 1866 - 307 pages
...for children, he gives a high place to music. "The intervals of more severe labor," he says, "might both with profit and delight be taken up in recreating...divine harmonies of music heard or learned, either while the skilful organist plies his grave or fanciful descant in lofty fugues, or the whole symphony...
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'Many happy returns of the day!' By C. and M.C. Clarke

Charles Cowden Clarke, Mary Victoria Cowden Clarke - 1869
...Singleton, " that, after advising athletic exercises for scholars, the Poet-teacher proceeds to say : ' The interim of unsweating themselves regularly, and...and delight be taken up in re-creating and composing the travailed spirits with the solemn and divine harmonies of music heard or learned ; either while...
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Report of the Commissioner of Education Made to the Secretary of the ...

United States. Bureau of Education - Education - 1894
...of wrestling, wherein Englishmen were wont to excel, as need may often be in fight to tug or grapple and to close. And this, perhaps, will be enough wherein to prove and heat their single strength. About two hours before supper they are, by a sudden alarum or watchword, to lie called out...
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The American Journal of Education, Volume 22

Henry Barnard - Education - 1871
...wrestling, wherein Englishmen are wont to excel, as need may often be in fight to tug, to grapple, and to close." And this perhaps will be enough wherein...travailed spirits with the solemn and divine harmonies of music5* heard or learned, either whilst the skillful organist plies his grave and fancied descant in...
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Barnard's American Journal of Education, Volume 23

Henry Barnard - Education - 1872
...wherein Englishmen are wont to excel, as need may often be in fight to tug, to grapple, and to close.58 And this perhaps will be enough wherein to prove and...harmonies of music" heard or learned, either whilst the skillful organist plies his grave and fancied descant in lofty fugues,'" or the whole symphony with...
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Barnard's American Journal of Education, Volume 23

Henry Barnard - Education - 1872
...wrestling, wherein Englishmen are wont to excel, as need may often be in fight to tug, to grapple, and to close." And this perhaps will be enough wherein...travailed spirits with the solemn and divine harmonies of music3 ' heard or learned, either whilst the skillful organist plies his grave and fancied descant...
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The Prose Works of John Milton ...: With a Preface, Preliminary ..., Volume 3

John Milton, James Augustus St. John, Charles Richard Sumner - 1872
...wrestling, wherein Englishmen were wont to excel,* as need may often be in fight to tug, to grapple, and to close. And this perhaps will be enough, wherein to prove and heat their single strength. a defect as great as that which Plato noted in the commonwealth of Sparta ;* whereas that city trained...
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