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THE

& nunc a it Journal of (Mutation.

[new Series, No. 7.]
No. XXXII.—SEPTEMBER, 1863.

CONTENTS.

Pass.

Portrait or Henry P. Tafpan, D. D. LL.D 449

I. American Educators And Teachers, 451

Henry P. Taffan, 451

Memoir, 451

Educational Labors and Publications, 453

The University of Michigan—Progress under the Presidency of Dr. Tappan, 454

II. Military Education And Schools In The Kingdom or Sardinia 455

1. Outline or System of Military Education 455

2. Royal Military Academy at Turin 458

3 Artillery and Engineer School at Turin 4G1

4. 8tafT School at Turin 464

5. Regimental School at Ivrea and Pinerol 466

6. Practical School of Artillery in the Arsenal at Turin, 470

III. Private Military Education And Schools In The United Static 471

Eagleswood Military School at Perth Amboy, N.J 471

Location—Grounds, 471

Military Department—Daily Routine, 473

Academic Course, 474

IV. Frknch Educators And Pedagogy, 477

Fenelon And His Educational Labors And Views, 477

Memoir, 465

Tutor to the Royal Princes—his Methods, 479

Treatise on the Education of Daughters 486

V. German Views or Education or Girls, 495

Zchokke—Caroline Rudolphi, 495

Schiller—Aretin—Niemeycr—Schletermacher, 498

Baar—Zchokke—Ehrenberg—Goethe, 499

Niemeyer—Raumer—Baur—Thibaut, 501

VI. American Institutions For Female Education 503

The Ohio Female Colleok At Colleoe Hill, 503

History—Location—and Plan .* 503

Course of Instruction, 4 505

VII. American Educators And PedagogyHorace Mann 507

Special Preparation—A Prerequisite For Teaching,. 507

1. Power of Education, 508

2. Subject matter of the Teacher's Work, 511

3. Laws of Development, , 514

4. Motives to be appealed to, 518

VIII. Professional Training And Improvement or Teachers Im Saxony 523

Legal Provision, 533 Fag*.

Royal Seminary at Dresden, 535

Fletcher Seminary at Dresden 530

DC. State Normal School At Albany 531

Historical Development, (continued,) 1846—1849, 531

Outline of Regulations, 1850, 537

Plan of Normal School-building, 541

Historical Development, 1849—1863, 644

Course of Instruction, 1863 54?

X- English Pedagogy 548

Thoughts On Education. By John Locke, 543

Moral Educ Ation—eontrutted, 548

Habits—Affectation—Manners, 549

Company—Advantages of Public Schools, 553

Vice—Virtue 555

Conversation with older persons—Power of Example, 556

Love of Learning a substitute for Punishments—Tasks, 557

Compulsion—Chiding 559

Obstinacy 560

Reasoning with Children—Example, 562

Whipping, a last resort in Discipline, 563

Tutors and Governors—Qualifications, 565

Prudence, Good breeding. Knowledge of the World, 571

Parental Familiarity in conduct and Conversation 573

Reverence—Temper 575

Love of Power—Craving—Fancied Wants 577

Recreations to be free from Restraint, 579

Complaints—Liberality—Justice 580

Crying and Whining, 581

Fool-hardiness—Courage— Cowardice—Timerousneu, 584

Hardiness—Cruelty, 580

Curiosity or Appetite for Knowledge, 589

Sauntering or want of Earnestness, 591

Compulsion— PI ay-gauies, 593

Lying—Excuses 595

True notions of God, Spirits, Goblin 597

Truth— Good Nature—Good Sense—Good Breeding 598

Roughness—Contempt—Censoriousness, 600

Captiousness—Excess of'Ceremony—Interruption, 603

Disputation—Influence of Refined and virtuous Society 604

* XI. Benefactors or American Education , 606

John Green, M. D., And The Free Public Library or Worcester, Mass.,.. 606

Memoir, 606

Portrait 607

Free Public Library of Worcester, 608

XII. School Architecture, With Illustrations, 609

1. Haven School, Chicago, Illinois 610

2. Putnam Free School, Newburyport, Mass., 616

3. Girls' High School And Normal School, Charleston, S. C, 020

4. Huohem' High School, Cincinnati, Ohio, 633

XIII. American Text-books 626

Alphabetical Catalogue of Authors and Books, D to G 636

XIV. Educational Intelligence And Miscellany "ill

1. Dr. Tappan and the University of Michigan, 641

3. Statistical Tables of the Educational Institutions of Upper Canada, 649

3. Wilkins& Co. Stenciling, Black, Blue, and Carmine Inks,..* 653

Prof. Simonson's Chart of the Animal Kingdom, 653

American Phototype Company, 659

4. Roger Ascham, Sir John Checke and their pupils, Queen Elizabeth, Lady Jane Gray, 653

5. Note to Article on Goldnnilhs— Mathematics 654

0. Cbate's Adjustable School Desk and Seat, 656

I. HENRY P. TAPPAN.

Henry P. Tappan, D. D., LL. D., under whose auspices as its first President, the State University of Michigan, rose from an insignificant college into one of the first class universities of the country, was born at Rhinebeck, in the State of New York, on the 23rd of April, 1805. His family were among the earliest settlers on the North River, more particularly in Ulster county. His early studies were pursued partly at home, and partly at Greenfield Academy. In 1822, he entered the Sophomore Class at Union College, where lie graduated in 1825. He went to the Theological Seminary at Auburn in the same year, graduated there in 1827, and first entered upon the ministry as Assistant to the Rev. Dr. Van Vechten, in the Reformed Dutch Church at Schenectady. In 1828, he was settled as pastor over the Congregational Church at Pittsfield, Mass., but was obliged to leave there in 1831, on account of ill health. He went to the West Indies for a time, and on his return in 1832, was appointed Professor of Moral and Intellectual Philosophy in the University of the city of New York. He continued there until 1838, when he left together with the rest of the Faculty, owing to difficulties in the administration of the institution. For several years previous he devoted himself to the composition of works on philosophy and education, and to the management of a private seminary in the city of New York. In 1839, he published a "Review of Edward's Inquiry into the Freedom of the Will;" in 1840, "The Doctrine of the Will, determined by an Appeal to Consciousness;" in 1841, "The Doctrine of the Will, applied to Moral Agency and Responsibility;" in 1844, "Elements of Logic, together with an Introductory Review of Philosophy in general, and a Preliminary View of the Reason.'1 He delivered in 1848, the Semicentennial Address before the Philomathean Society of Union College, when he received the degree of D. D. In 1851, he published a treatise on " University Education," and in the same year visited Europe. After his return, he issued a work, entitled "A Step from the New World to the Old," in 1852. In that year he was recalled

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