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" I do not exaggerate when I say that the most active and lively schools I have ever seen in the United States, must be regarded almost as dormitories, if compared with the fervid life of the Scotch schools ; and, by the side of theirs, our pupils would... "
The District School Journal of the State of New York - Page 39
1843
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Annual Report of the Board of Education

Massachusetts. Board of Education - Education - 1839
...observation alone can give anything approaching to the true idea. I do not exaggerate when I say that the most active and lively schools I have ever seen in...faculties. It is certainly within bounds to say, that there were six times as many questions put and answers given, in the same space of time, as I ever heard...
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Mr. Mann's Seventh Annual Report: Education in Europe

Massachusetts. Board of Education - Education - 1844 - 200 pages
...observation alone can give anything approaching to the true idea. I do not exaggerate when I say that the most active and lively schools I have ever seen in...their torpid state, and as yet but half conscious of tha possession of life and faculties. It is certainly within bounds to say, that there were six times...
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The British Annals of Education for ...: Being The Scholastic ..., Volume 1

Education - 1844
...observation can alone give anything approaching to the true idea. I do not exaggerate when I say, that the most active and lively schools I have ever seen in...fervid life of the Scotch schools : and, by the side of tlieire, our pupils would seem to be hybernating animals just emerging from their torpid state, and...
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Southern Quarterly Review, Volume 7

Daniel Kimball Whitaker, Milton Clapp, William Gilmore Simms, James Henley Thornwell - 1845
...observation alone can give anything approaching to the true idea. I do not exaggerate when I say that the most active and lively schools I have ever seen in...their torpid state, and as yet but half conscious oi the possession of life and faculties. It ia certainly within bounds to say, that there were six...
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Impressions of America and the American Churches

George Lewis (of Ormiston.) - Canada - 1845 - 432 pages
...observation alone can give anything approaching to the true idea. I do not exaggerate when I say that the most active and lively schools I have ever seen in...of theirs, our pupils would seem to be hybernating anima/s just emerging from then- torpid state, and as yet but half conscious of the possession of life...
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The Presbyterian review and religious journal, Volume 18

1845
...observation alone can give any thing approaching to a true idea. I do not exaggerate when I say, that the most active and lively schools I have ever seen in...dormitories, if compared with the fervid life of the Scottish schools ; and by the side of theirs, our pupils would seem to be hvbernating animals, just...
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The Southern Quarterly Review, Volume 7

Daniel Kimball Whitaker, Milton Clapp, William Gilmore Simms, James Henley Thornwell - American periodicals - 1845
...true idea. úl do not exaggerate when I say that the most active and lively schools I have ever eeen in the United States, must be regarded almost as dormitories,...compared with the fervid life of the Scotch schools ijand, by the side of theirs, our pupils would seem to be hybernating animals just emerging from their...
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Life and Works of Horace Mann, Volume 3

Horace Mann - Education - 1867
...observation alone can give any thing approaching to the true idea. I do not exaggerate when I say that the most active and lively schools I have ever seen in...dormitories, if compared with the fervid life of the Scoteh schools ; and, by the side of theirs, our pupils would seem to be hybernating animals just emerging...
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Annual Reports on Education

Horace Mann - Education - 1868 - 758 pages
...observation alone can give any thing approaching to the true idea. I do not exaggerate when I say that the most active and lively schools I have ever seen in...faculties. It is certainly within bounds to say that there were six times as many questions put and answers given, in the same space of time, as I ever heard...
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The Education of Boys for Business: Being Practical Suggestions to Parents ...

George Coutie - Boys - 1875 - 272 pages
...approaching to the true idea. I do not exaggerate when I say, that the most active and lively schools I have seen in the United States must be regarded almost...fervid life of the Scotch schools ; and by the side of these our pupils would seem to be hybernating animals, just emerging from their torpid state, and as...
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