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The Education of Mothers of Families, Or the Civilisation of the Human Race ...
Louis Aimé Martin
Ingen forhåndsvisning - 2017
according action amidst animal appears arise arrive attached authority beautiful become believe beneath body called cause CHAPTER child civilisation conscience consequences crime death desires destroy develope direct divine duties earth effect enlightened error eternity evil exist express eyes fact faculties father feel genius give hand happiness heart heaven human race ideas ignorance immortality individual infinity influence instinct instruction intellect intelligence interests kings knowledge labour law of nature leave less liberty light live manner material matter means mind moral mother object ourselves pass passions perfect period philosophers pleasure possess present principle produce question raise reason receive render seek sense sentiment separate society soul speak studies sublime superior tends things thought tion true truth understand universal virtue whole woman women young
Side 223 - Alas ! our young affections run to waste, Or water but the desert ; whence arise But weeds of dark luxuriance, tares of haste, Rank at the core, though tempting to the eyes, Flowers whose wild odours breathe but agonies, And trees whose gums are poison ; such the plants Whichspring beneath her steps as Passion flies O'er the world's wilderness, and vainly pants For some celestial fruit forbidden to our wants.
Side 215 - What is a man, If his chief good and market of his time Be but to sleep and feed? a beast, no more. Sure, he that made us with such large discourse, Looking before and after, gave us not That capability and god-like reason To fust in us unused.
Side 215 - Tis granted, and no plainer truth appears, Our most important are our earliest years; The Mind, impressible and soft, with ease Imbibes and copies what she hears and sees, And through life's labyrinth holds fast the clue, That Education gives her, false or true.
Side 215 - Heaven doth with us as we with torches do, Not light them for themselves ; for if our virtues Did not go forth of us, 'twere all alike As if we had them not. Spirits are not finely...
Side 221 - English manner of teaching, involve another and a very different question ; and we will venture to say, that there never was a more complete instance in any country of such extravagant and overacted attachment to any branch of knowledge, as that which obtains in this country wiih regard to classical knowledge.
Side iv - And hang their heads with sorrow : good grows with her In her days every man shall eat in safety Under his own vine what he plants, and sing The merry songs of peace to all his neighbours. God shall be truly known ; and those about her From her shall read the perfect ways of honour, And by those claim their greatness, not by blood.
Side 22 - ... half of the human race, redeemed by the blood of Jesus Christ, and destined to eternal life.
Side 221 - Greek: he has scarcely a notion that there is any other kind of excellence; and the great system of facts with which he is the most perfectly acquainted, are the intrigues of the Heathen Gods: with whom Pan slept?
Side 230 - But the most beautiful possession which a country can have, is a noble and rich man, who loves virtue and knowledge ; who, without being feeble or fanatical, is pious, and who, without being factious, is firm and independent ; who in his political life is an equitable mediator between king and people, and in his civil life...