Educational Review

Nicholas Murray Butler, Frank Pierrepont Graves, William McAndrew
Doubleday, Doran, 1897
Vols. 19-34 include "Bibliography of education" for 1899-1906, compiled by James I. Wyer and others.

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Side 355 - Of the population aged 65 and over, 35 per cent of the men and 18 per cent of the women constitute married couples living in their own homes apart from their children and other relatives.
Side 226 - ... for the promotion and encouragement of intellectual, moral, or industrial education among the young of the more destitute portions of the Southern and Southwestern States of our Union; my purpose being that the benefits intended shall be distributed among the entire population, without other distinction than their needs and the opportunities of usefulness to them.
Side 392 - These three books, then (referring to the three Shakspere Comedies of the Series), as we reconsider them, are seen to have one admirable element; namely, ideas. A teacher, or any one else for that matter, who studies them, will get something new about the teaching of English. A good teacher will do better work with them, not only in these particular plays, but along the whole line, through a certain ferment of the imagination, a vitalization of thought, which comes to pass in studying these volumes....
Side 217 - Candidate for the degree of Doctor of Science shall present a thesis or a published memoir or work to be approved by the Senatus (on the recommendation of the Faculty of Science): Provided that, if required by the Senatus, the candidate shall also be bound to pass such an examination as may from time to time be determined.
Side 216 - ... (2) To prepare a list of all persons so admitted (hereinafter referred to as Research Students). (3) To make regulations for the supervision of their work. (4) To satisfy themselves from time to time that the Research Students are carrying on their work in the University in a satisfactory manner. (5) To suspend or exclude from any course any student whose conduct or progress is unsatisfactory. III. Every applicant for admission must send in to the Senatus Academicus a written application...
Side 491 - Each school board shall have power to adopt by-laws fixing the salaries of the borough and associate superintendents, of principals and branch principals, and of all other members of the supervising and teaching staff, and such salaries shall be regulated by merit, by the grade of class taught, by the length of service, or by the experience in teaching of the incumbent in charge, or by such a combination of these considerations as the school board may deem proper.
Side 102 - ... administered. On account of this difference of opinion and the difficulty which exists in determining what is a reasonable punishment, and the advantage which the master has, by being on the spot, to know all the circumstances, the manner, look, tone, gestures and language of the offender, (which are not always easily described) and thus to form a correct opinion as to the necessity and extent of the punishment, considerable allowance should be made to the teacher by the way of protecting him...
Side 344 - Lytton that music once admitted to the soul becomes a sort of spirit and never dies. Those persons who have had the pleasure of witnessing the effect of this experiment have become strongly convinced of its wisdom. The work of introducing masterpieces of art into the schools was begun some years since by Mr.
Side 494 - York, who have pursued for not less than one year pedagogical courses satisfactory to the city superintendent; graduates of schools and colleges for the training of teachers, approved by the state superintendent of public instruction; and teachers holding a state certificate issued by the state superintendent of public instruction...
Side 392 - ... through a certain ferment of the imagination, a vitalization of thought, which comes to pass in studying these volumes. Such, indeed, is the main service rendered by this series as a whole. An examination of the . . . volumes already published impresses one strongly with a feeling of life and vigor . . . The work of the general editor is one of the strong points of the series, nowhere showing to better advantage than in his selection of responsible editors for the separate volumes. They are a...

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