American Educational Monthly, 第 2 卷

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Schermerhorn, Bancroft & Company, 1865
 

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第 35 頁 - And this our life, exempt from public haunt, Finds tongues in trees, books in running brooks, Sermons in stones, and good in everything.
第 256 頁 - He may also delegate part of his parental authority, during his life, to the tutor or schoolmaster of his child; who is then in loco parentis, and has such a portion of the power of the parent committed to his charge, viz.: that of restraint and correction, as may be necessary to answer the purposes for which he is employed.
第 192 頁 - It can hardly be doubted but that public opinion will, in time, strike the ferrule from the hands of the teacher, leaving him as the true basis of government only the resources of his intellect and heart. Such is the only policy worthy of the State, and of her otherwise enlightened and liberal institutions. It is the policy of progress. The husband can no longer moderately chastise his wife; nor, according to the more recent authorities, the master his servant or apprentice. Even the degrading cruelties...
第 192 頁 - In determining upon what is л reasonable punishment, various considerations must be regarded — the nature of the offense, the apparent motive and disposition of the offender, the influence of his example and conduct upon others, and the sex, age, size, and strength of the pupil to be punished. Among reasonable persons much difference prevails as to the circumstances which will justify the infliction of punishment, and the extent to which it may properly be administered.
第 22 頁 - Mexico by paying to the former ten millions of dollars ; the abolition of the slave trade in the District of Columbia; and the enactment by Congress of a more stringent and effective law for the rendition of fugitive slaves.
第 192 頁 - The public seem to cling to a despotism in the government of schools which has been discarded everywhere else. Whether such training be congenial to our institutions and favorable to the full development of the future man is worthy of serious consideration, though not for us to discuss.
第 192 頁 - ... is not made out. But this intent is always inferred from the unlawful act. The unreasonable and excessive use of force on the person of another being proved, the wrongful intent is a necessary and legitimate conclusion in all cases where the act was designedly committed. It then becomes an assault and battery, because purposely inflicted without justification or excuse. Whether, under all the facts, the punishment of the pupil is excessive, must be left to the jury.
第 210 頁 - The misbehavior must not have merely a remote and indirect tendency to injure the school. All improper conduct or language may perhaps have, by influence and example, a remote tendency of that kind. But the tendency of the acts so done out of the teacher's supervision, for which he may punish, must be direct and immediate in their bearing upon the welfare of the school, or the authority of the master and the respect due him.
第 192 頁 - ... it may properly be 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...
第 205 頁 - Education, in the most extensive sense of the word, may comprehend every preparation that is made in our youth, for the sequel of our lives.

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