Gabriel Compayré.

The history of pedagogy online

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Online LibraryGabriel CompayréThe history of pedagogy → online text (page 48 of 48)
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I shall take great pleasure in calling
the attention of my classes to this book,
and to the list published by your house,
which seems to me composed of very val-
uable works.

Mary Sheldon Barnes, formerly
Prof. 1x111 WellesleyCoU.yMass.;

This is a very exceptional work, in that it
is at the same time philosophical and
practical. 1 feel as if. in the midst of all
tin- fragmentary, erratic, commonplace
stuff that is usually relegated to the name
of Pedagogi :s, something worthy, clear,
and intellectually inspiring had at length
appeared. For myself, I wish to under-

stand it thoroughly from cover to cover -,
for while I may not always agree with it,
still it will compel me to define more
clearly just what I do think — a most val-
uable intellectual service.

The Nation : The book shows the
influence of psychology in determining all
methods of pedagogy, and moves towards
the practical spirit of modern times in that
it has no speculative problems to solve,
and no special intellectual ends like those
of philosophy to condition the mode of
education it defends.

New York World: His ideal of life

is so high, his motives are everywhere so
noble, that the very perusal of his book
will be itself a sort of education to parents
and teachers. And we should say that
no parent or teacher having at heart the
highest good of the children committed to
his care can afford to be wi thi 1 : t ! 1 i s 1 >ook.
It will impress those who read it with the
importance of education and of its far-
reaching power, and render teachers earn-
est in neir work. The translation is well
done. Mrs. Grey, who, a most excellent
Italian scholar, has come to the work with
every advantage.

Why should Teachers ^jgZ

1 RprmiQP "° man can sf «" rf high in any profession who is not familiar
i . weouuoc w j tn its hi s t or y anc / literature.

2 Bpmil^P " saues time which might be wasted in trying experiments that
*.. i/ci/UMOt; have already been tried and found useless.

Compayre's History of Pedagogy. " The best and most comprehensive

history of Education in English." — Dr. G. S. Hall $i-75

Compayre's Lectures on Teaching. " The best book in existence on

the theory and practice of Education." — Supt. MacAllister, Philadelphia. . 1.75

Gill's System Of Education. "It treats ably of the Lancaster and Bell

movement in Education — a very important phase." — Dr. W. T. Harris. . 1.25

RadestOCk'S Habit in Education. " It will prove a rare ' find ' to teach-
ers who are seeking to ground themselves in the philosophy of their art." —
E. H. Russell, Worcester Normal. 0.75

Rousseau's Emile. "Perhaps the most influential book ever written on the

subject of Education." — R. H. Quick 0.90

Pestalozzi's Leonard and Gertrude. " If we except ' Emile' only, no
more important educational book has appeared, for a century and a half, than
' Leonard and Gertrude.' " — The Nation. 0.90

Richter's Levana ; or the Doctrine of Education. "A spirited

and scholarly book." — Prof. W. H. Payne 1.40

Rosmini's Method in Education. " The most important pedagogical

work ever written." — Thomas Davidson 1.50

Malleson's Early Training of Children. " The best book for mothers

I ever read." — Elizabeth P. Peabody. 0.75

Hall's Bibliography of Pedagogical Literature. Covers every

department of Education. . . . . . . . . . . . 1.50

Peabody 's Home, Kindergarten and Primary School Educa-
tion. "The best book outside of the Bible I ever read." — A Leading
Teacher 1.00

Newsholme'S School Hygiene. Already in use in the leading training

colleges in England. ............ 0.75

DeGarmo's Essentials of Method. " It has as much sound thought to
the square inch as anything I know of in pedagogics." — Supt. Balliet,
Springfield, Mass. 0.65

Hall's Methods of Teaching Histors?-. " Its excellence and helpful-
ness ought to secure it many readers." — The Nation. ..... 1.50

Seidel'S Industrial Education. " It answers triumphantly all objections
to the introduction of manual training to the public schools." • — Charles H.
Ham, Chicago 0.90

Badlam's Suggestive Lessons on Language and Reading.

"The book is all that it claims to be and more. It abounds in material that

will be of service to the progressive teacher." — Supt. Dutton, New Haven. r.50

Redway's Teachers' Manual of Geography. " Its hints to teachers
are invaluable, while its chapters on ' Modern Facts and Ancient Fancies ' will
be a revelation to many." — Alex. E. Frye, Author of " The Child in
NatwtP . 0.65

Nicbols' Topics in Geography. " Contains excellent hints and sug-
gestions of incalculable aid to school teachers." — Oakland (Cat.) Tributie. . 0.65

D. C. HEATH & CO., Publishers,




This book is due on the last date stamped below.

m H 78 14 DAY
REC'0 con m,
MAR 1 2 197&



AA 000 230 925

UCLA-College Library

LA 13C73hE 1891

L 005 674 088 9

Online LibraryGabriel CompayréThe history of pedagogy → online text (page 48 of 48)