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" It may be said that the fact makes a stronger impression on the boy through the medium of his sight, that he believes it the more confidently. I say that this ought not to be the case. If he does not believe the statements of his tutor — probably a... "
The Popular Science Monthly - Page 172
1885
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Nature, Volume 92

Sir Norman Lockyer - 1914 - 926 pages
...statement of his teacher — probably a clergyma.of mature knowledge, recognised ability, and blam*less character — his suspicion is irrational and manifests a want of the power of appreciating evidence, : want fatal to his success in that branch of science fc? is supposed to be cultivating." I take a...
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The conflict of studies, and other essays on subjects connected with education

Isaac Todhunter - 1873 - 264 pages
...does not believe the statements of his tutor — probably a clergyman of mature knowledge, recognised ability, and blameless character — his suspicion...of science which he is supposed to be cultivating. Some considerable drawback must be made from the educational value of experiments, so called, on account...
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The Conflict of Studies and Other Essays on Subjects Connected with Education

Isaac Todhunter - 1873 - 264 pages
...probably a clergyman of ma- / ( ture knowledge, recognised ability, and blameless cha- I / racter — his suspicion is irrational, and manifests a want...of science which he is supposed to be cultivating. Some considerable drawback must be made from the educational value of experiments, so called, on account...
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Nature, Volume 9

Sir Norman Lockyer - 1874 - 546 pages
...does not believe the statements of his tutor — probably a clergyman of mature knowledge, recognised ability, and blameless character — his suspicion...of science which he is supposed to be cultivating." Verbal comment on this would be altogether superfluous, and the only practical comment I am disposed...
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Nature, Volume 9

1874 - 790 pages
...does not believe the statements of his tutor — probably a clergyman of mature knowledge, recognised ability, and blameless character — his suspicion...of science which he is supposed to be cultivating." Verbal comment on this would be altogether superfluous, and the only practical comment I am disposed...
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Nature, Volume 9

Sir Norman Lockyer - 1874 - 542 pages
...does not believe the statements of his tutor — probably a clergyman of mature knowledge, recognised ability, and blameless character — his suspicion...of science which he is supposed to be cultivating." Verbal comment on this would be altogether superfluous, and the only practical comment I am disposed...
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The Contemporary Review, Volume 31

1878 - 916 pages
...the more confidently. I say that this ought not to be the case. If he does not believe the statements of his tutor — probably a clergyman of mature knowledge,...of science which he is supposed to be cultivating." Many facts cannot be made thorouglily intelligible without experiment; many others require no illustration...
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The Principles of Education

Thomas Raymont - 1906 - 406 pages
...does not believe the statements of his tutor — probably a clergyman of mature knowledge, recognised ability, and blameless character — his suspicion...manifests a want of the power of appreciating evidence " ; l for the point at issue is, not the boy's attitude towards his tutor, but his attitude towards...
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The Progress of Physics During 33 Years (1875-1908): Four Lectures Delivered ...

Sir Arthur Schuster - 1911 - 190 pages
...recognised ability, and blameless character — his suspicion is irrational, and manifests a want of power of appreciating evidence, a want fatal to his...of science which he is supposed to be cultivating." Todhunter was a highly cultivated man and an able mathematician ; he undeniably believed in the mission...
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The Progress of Physics During 33 Years (1875-1908): Four Lectures Delivered ...

Sir Arthur Schuster - 1911 - 184 pages
...does not believe the statements of his tutor — probably a clergyman of mature knowledge, recognised ability, and blameless character — his suspicion is irrational, and manifests a want of power of appreciating evidence, a want fatal to his success in that branch of science which he is supposed...
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