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PHILOSOPHY OF EDUCATION
PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF TEACHING
IN FIVE PARTS
PART I. ON METHOD AS APPLIED TO EDUCATION
PART II. ON THE CULTIVATION OF THE INTELLECTUAL AND MORAL
PART III. ON THE COMPARATIVE ADVANTAGES OF DIFFERENT METHODS
PART IV. ON THE APPLICATION OF DIFFERENT SYSTEMS AND METHODS
PART V. ON SCHOOL ORGANISATION AND DISCIPLINE
BY T. TATE, F.R.A.S.
AUTHOR OF VARIOUS SCIENTIFIC AND EDUCATIONAL WORKS
THIS work is the result of the labour and reflection of many years; it, in fact, embodies the experience of my life as a practical educator. It contains an exposition of all the leading principles upon which my other works on education have been written; and in order to understand, fully, the drift and purpose of the one, the teacher must study the expositions and principles of the other. Wherever I have adopted the ideas of others, I have always, to the best of my recollection, made a due acknowledgment of the obligation.
I am not acquainted with any work which really treats of the philosophy of education in connection with the practice of it. Our books on education are either too purely speculative, or too exclusively empirical, and, so called, practical.
My most earnest desire is, that this work may be
the means of directing the attention of the practical educator to the philosophy of education, and to the development of those systems and methods which are best calculated to establish in our schools a thoroughly sound and enlightened education.
Different Methods and Systems of Education at pre-
IMPORTANCE OF METHOD
Method in Education,-in Art,—in Science,—in
A GLANCE AT THE HISTORY OF METHOD
Primary education, — Locke,— Rousseau,-Pesta-
Necessity of further Progress. Educators divided into