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Books Books 1 - 9 of 9 on For which reason it were to be wished, that things rare and not easy to be met withal....
" For which reason it were to be wished, that things rare and not easy to be met withal at home, might be kept ready in every great school, that they may be shewed also, as often as any words are to be made of them, to the scholars. "Thus at last this school... "
The Orbis Pictus of John Amos Comenius - Page xix
by Johann Amos Comenius - 1887 - 194 pages
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Joh. Amos Comenii Orbis Sensualium Pictus: Hoc Est Omnium Principalium in ...

Johann Amos Comenius - Latin language - 1810 - 213 pages
...not easy to be met withal at home, might be kept ready in every great school, that they may be showed also, as often as any words are to be made of them,...intellectual. But enough ; let us come to the thing itself. fhe Translator, to all judicious and industrious School' Masters. GENTLEMEN, J. HERE are few...
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The American Journal of Education, Volume 12

Education - 1862
...to be met witli withal at home, might be kept ready in every great school, that they may be showed also, as often as any words are to be made of them...at last this school would indeed become a school of tilings obvious to the senses, and an entrance to tho school intellectual." Is not the germ of Pestaloz7.ianisrn.here?...
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The American Journal of Education, Volume 12

Education - 1863
...to be niL-t with withal at home, might be kept ready in every great school, that they may be showed also, as often as any words are to be made, of them...senses, and an entrance to the school intellectual." Is not the germ of Pestalozzianism here? The words "pictured out" are put in italics by ourselves to...
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The American Annual Cyclopędia and Register of Important Events ...

Encyclopedias and dictionaries - 1863
...easy to be met with withal at home might be kept ready in every great school, that they may be showed also as often as any words are to be made of them to the scholars. Thus, at least, this school would indeed become a school of things obvions to the senses, and an entrance to...
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The American Journal of Education, Volume 17

Education - 1867
...be kept ready in every great school, that they may be showed also, as often as any words are to bo made of them to the scholars. Thus at last this school...senses, and an entrance to the school intellectual." Is not the germ of Pestalozzianisra here? The words "pictured out1' are put in italics by ourselves...
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The American Journal of Education, Volume 17

Education - 1867
...with withal at home, might be kept ready in every great school, that they • may be showed also, ag often as any words are to be made of them to the scholars. Thus at lust this school would indeed become a school of tilings obvious to the senses, and an entrance to...
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Library of the World's Best Literature, Ancient and Modern, Volume 10

Charles Dudley Warner - Literature - 1896
...preceptors, we judge that we owe to them the most diligent attention. Thus at last this school would become a school of things obvious to the senses, and...intellectual. But enough. Let us come to the thing itself. PHILIPPE DE COMINES (1445-1510) ;HE last in date among the great French chroniclers of the...
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Pioneers of Modern Education 1600-1700

John William Adamson - Education - 1905 - 285 pages
...for many things." Moreover, every great school should possess its museum, or collection, so that it "would indeed become a school of things obvious to...Senses, and an entrance to the school intellectual." Here, indeed, is that which promises to put an end to the monopoly of " the good old way of teaching...
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Lectures on the history of the nineteenth century delivered at the cambridge ...

Frederick Alexander Kirkpatrick - Eastern question - 1902 - 384 pages
...for many things." Moreover, every great school should possess its museum, or collection, so that it "would indeed become a school of things obvious to...Senses, and an entrance to the school intellectual." Here, indeed, is that which promises to put an end to the monopoly of " the good old way of teaching...
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