طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
able acquaintance affectionate amongst answer Arthur Haselrig betimes Bishop of Worcester body breeding Burridge cerning child civility colour conceive concerning confess conversation costiveness DEAR SIR desire discourse doubt Dublin endeavour England Essay esteem Eutropius farther fault favour fear four humours friendship gentleman give glad hand happy honour hope humble servant ideas inclination Ireland JOHN LOCKE kind knowledge language Latin learning letter liberty look lord chancellor Malebranche matter ment mind miracles Molyneux motion natural natural philosophy ness never obliged observe occasion opinion pains parents perceive perfect pleased present propose punishment racter reason received retina sion sort soul speak spirits sure talk taught teach tell temper thing thoughts THOUGHTS CONCERNING EDUCATION tion told trouble true truth tutor understand virtue wherein whereof whilst words writ writing young
الصفحة 263 - And it shall come to pass, if they will not believe also these two signs, neither hearken unto thy voice, that thou shalt take of the water of the river, and pour it upon the dry land: and the water which thou takest out of the river shall become blood upon the dry land.
الصفحة 264 - Ye both know me, and ye know whence I am : and I am not come of myself, but he that sent me is true, whom ye know not. 29 But I know him ; for I am from him, and he hath sent me.
الصفحة 86 - ... activity, and industry. The studies which he sets him upon are but as it were the exercises of his faculties and employment of his time, to keep him from sauntering ami idleness, to teach him application, and accustom him to take pains, and to give him some little taste of what his own industry must perfect.
الصفحة 7 - ... channels, that make them take quite contrary courses ; and by this little direction, given them at first, in the source, they receive different tendencies, and arrive at last at very remote and distant places.
الصفحة 113 - And truly, if the preservation of all mankind, as much as in him lies, were every one's persuasion, as indeed it is every one's duty, and the true principle to regulate our religion, politics, and morality by, the world would be much quieter and better natured than it is.
الصفحة 155 - Fables, and writing the English translation (made as literal as it can be) in one line, and the Latin words, which answer each of them, just over it in another.
الصفحة 69 - It will perhaps be wondered that I mention reasoning with children; and yet I cannot but think that the true way of dealing with them. They understand it as early as they do language; and, if I misobserve not, they love to be treated as rational creatures sooner than is imagined.
الصفحة 181 - If any one among us have a facility or purity more than ordinary in his mother tongue, it is owing to chance, or his genius, or any thing, rather than to his education or any care of his teacher.