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academies according activity alluded amount appointed attained attendance at school authorities bachelor of arts Board character Christian circumstances classes cloth coloured children coloured population common schools Connecticut consequence course culture degree dollars England English establishment Europe examination exercises exist female teachers FRANCIS WILLIAM NEWMAN frequently grammar schools greater number head master high school higher important individuals influence instance institutions instruction interest JAMES MARTINEAU JOHANN GOTTLIEB FICHTE knowledge Latin lectures libraries likewise literature Massachusetts matters means ment mental months moral natural natural philosophy nevertheless normal school number of children number of pupils persons philosophy political popular education popular schools possess Post 8vo present principles private schools prove public schools question racter regards religious render Rhode Island salary scholars school committee school-houses scientific spirit studies superintendence tical tion total number town township United WESTMINSTER REVIEW York دو وو
Page 384 - Institution, to be composed of the Vice-President, the Chief Justice of the United States, and three members of the Senate and three members of the House of Representatives...
Page 16 - ... imagination vague, sombre, splendid, or appalling, brooding over the abysses of being, wandering through infinitude, and summoning before us, in its dim religious light, shapes of brilliancy, solemnity, or terror ; a fancy of exuberance literally unexampled, for it pours its treasures with a...
Page 24 - The Cotton and Commerce of India. Considered in Relation to the Interests of Great Britain; with Remarks on Railway Communication in the Bombay Presidency. By JOHN CHAPMAN, Founder and late Manager of the Great Indian Peninsular Railway Company.
Page 8 - ON THE NATURE OF THE SCHOLAR, AND ITS MANIFESTATIONS. By Johann Gottlieb Fichte. Translated from the German by William Smith.
Page 4 - Westminster and Foreign Quarterly Review, 1s47. *' Whoever reads these volumes without any reference to the German, must pleased with the easy, perspicuous, idiomatic, and harmonious force of the English style. But he will be still more satisfied when, on turning to the original, he finds that the rendering is word for word, thought for thought, and sentence for sentence. In preparing so beautiful a rendering as the present, the difficulties can have been neither few nor small in the way of preserving,...
Page 16 - He has an intellect vehement, rugged, irresistible ; crushing in pieces the hardest problems ; piercing into the most hidden combinations of things, and grasping the most distant : an imagination vague, sombre, splendid, or appalling ; brooding over the abysses of Being ; wandering through Infinitude, and summoning before us, in its dim religious light, shapes of brilliancy, solemnity, or terror : a fancy of exuberance literally unexampled...
Page 23 - LETTERS OF WILLIAM VON HUMBOLDT TO A FEMALE FRIEND. A complete Edition. Translated from the Second German Edition by Catherine MA Couper, with a Biographical Notice of the Writer. 2 vols. crown 8vo, pp.
Page 4 - A modest and kindly care for his reader's convenience has induced the translator often to supply the rendering into English of a Greek quotation, where there was no corresponding rendering into German in the original. Indeed, Strauss may well say, as he does in the notice which he writes for this English edition, that as far as he has examined it, the translation is * et accurata et perspicua.
Page 8 - This work must inevitably arrest the attention of the scientific physician, by the grand spirituality of its doctrines, and the pure morality it teaches . . . Shall we ba presumptuous if we recommend these views to our professional brethren?
Page 4 - Whoever reads these volumes without any reference to the German must be pleased with the easy, perspicuous, idiomatic, and harmonious force of the English style. But he will be still more satisfied when, on turning to the original, he finds that the rendering is word for word, thought for thought, and sentence for sentence. In preparing so beautiful a rendering as the present, the difficulties can have been neither few nor small in the way of preserving, in various parts of the work, the exactness...