Some Thoughts Concerning Education (Pitt Press Series)

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Some Thoughts Concerning Education (Pitt Press Series)

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  • 製本 Hardcover:ハードカバー版/ページ数 240 p.
  • 言語 ENG
  • 商品コード 9780548132418
  • DDC分類 370

Table of Contents

        Table of Passages not in First Edition     x
Prefaces xii
Introduction (Biographical).
Locke born at Pensford, 1632 xix
At Westminster school, 1646---1652 xix
An undergraduate at Christ Church, Oxford, xxi
1652---1655
Oxford life in 17th century xxi
Locke's repugnance to Oxford philosophy and xxi
disputations
Locke tutor of Christ Church, 1660 xxii
Goes to Cleve with Sir W. Vane, 1665 xxiii
At Oxford again, 1666 xxiii
Studies medicine xxiv
Acquaitance with Lord Ashley, 1666 xxiv
In Lord Ashley's family, 1667---1675 xxiv
Cures Lord Ashley xxiv
Finds a wife for young Ashley xxv
Locke's habit of writing xxv
Locke's theory of life xxvi
Intercourse with Sydenham xxvii
Locke against hypotheses in medicine xxvii
Locke made Secretary of Presentations, 1672 xxix
Delenda est Carthago xxix
Locke buys an annuity xxx
Residence in France, 1675---1679 xxx
A new pupil, Banks xxx
Logic before mathematics xxxi
Locke returns to Lord Shaftesbury, 1679 xxxii
Locke's share in educating Lord Shaftesbury's xxxii
grandson
Locke at Oxford again, 1682 xxxiv
Locke's exile in Holland, 1683---1689 xxxiv
Is deprived of his studentship, 1684 xxxv
His extradition demanded, 1685 xxxv
He is ``pardoned,'' 1686 xxxv
Friendship with Le Clerc xxxv
Locke begins to publish xxxv
Epitome of the great Essay appears xxxv
Origin of Thoughts on Education xxxvi
Returns to England with Queen Mary, 1689 xxxvii
Locke is offered ambassadorship xxxvii
He settles at Oates, 1692 xxxviii
His public functions xxxix
Correspondence with W. Molyneux xxxix
Locke publishes Thoughts on Education, March, xl
1692/3
An enfant terrible xlii
Locke's scheme of ``Working Schools'' xliii
Locke and Newton xliv
The Essay at the Universities xlv
Locke's last days xlv
His death, Oct. 27, 1704 xlvi
Introduction (Critical).
Three sources: 1. Experience. 2. The working of xlvi
other minds. 3. The working of one's own
Unconscious influence of experience xlvi
Locke's belief in reason xlvii
Need of learning from others xlviii
Locke and previous writers xlviii
Arnstaedt's succession: Rabelais, Montaigne, xlix
Locke, Rousseau
Rabelais and ``Realism'' l
Montaigne on true knowledge, and on the true l
place of knowledge after virtue and wisdom
Locke's study of Montaigne li
``Education before instruction'' li
Locke wrote for ``gentlemen'' lii
Importance of physical education lii
Locke's other Four Requisites liii
Locke on importance of habit liv
Locke on influence of companions liv
The Tutor lv
Locke on ``learning'' lv
Cardinal Newman accuses Locke of neglecting lvi
cultivation of the mind
The charge groundless lvi
Locke and ``Realism'' lvii
Hallam on Locke lviii
Points of agreement between Montaigne and Locke lix
Epistle Dedicatory lxi
SOME THOUGHTS CONCERNING EDUCATION. Sect.
Hardening the body 2 (1)
Not too warm clothing 3 (1)
Wet feet 4 (1)
Cold water 5 (1)
Swimming. Open air 6 (1)
Caution established by habit 7 (1)
Against tight lacing 8 (1)
Diet 9 (1)
Meals 10 (1)
Meals 11 (1)
Drinking 12 (1)
Against strong drinks 13 (1)
Fruit 14 (1)
Sleep 15 (1)
Sleep and bedding 16 (1)
Action of the bowels 17 (1)
Action of the bowels 18 (1)
Medicine 19 (1)
Mind formed by Education 20 (1)
Self-denial must be taught early 21 (1)
Spoiling children and its results 22 (1)
Training in cruelty and vanity 23 (1)
Training in lying and intemperance 24 (1)
Safeguard in early training to self-denial 25 (1)
Do not reward importunity 26 (1)
Parent and Child 27 (1)
Father and Son 28 (1)
How to avoid Punishments 29 (1)
Against corporal punishments 30 (1)
Harm from Severity 31 (1)
Harm from injudicious rewards 32 (1)
Rewards and Punishments 33 (1)
Right management of praise and blame 34 (1)
Difficulty from Servants 35 (1)
The sense of Shame 36 (1)
Praise in public, Blame in private. 37 (1)
Childishness
Practice rather than Precept 38 (1)
Few Rules 39 (1)
Nature. Affectation 40 (1)
What is Affectation? 41 (1)
Manners. Dancing 42 (1)
Children and Manners 43 (1)
Manners acquired by Imitation 44 (1)
Dangers from Servants. Child to be much 45 (1)
with Parents
Home versus School 46 (1)
Bashfulness better than Vice 47 (1)
The Schoolmaster powerless for conduct 48 (1)
Manners best learnt at home 49 (1)
Prevailing Dissoluteness and its cure 50 (1)
Example. Pueris reverentia 51 (1)
Lessons should not be Tasks 52 (1)
Seasons of Aptitude and Inclination 53 (1)
Mind must gain self-mastery 54 (1)
How learning is made displeasing 55 (1)
Against passionate Chiding 56 (1)
Obstinacy needs the Rod 57 (1)
The Rod for Stubbornness only 58 (1)
Faults not of the Will 59 (1)
Appeal to Reason 60 (1)
Reason. Examples 61 (1)
Rules for the Rod 62 (40)
Cruelty not from Nature but Habit 102 (1)
Manners to Servants. Curiosity again 103 (1)
Knowledge a Pleasure 104 (1)
Children's Questions 105 (1)
Children's Reasoning 106 (1)
Sauntering 107 (1)
How to deal with Listlessness 108 (1)
Implant desire of some gain, or give 109 (1)
Hand-work
Set Tasks of Play 110 (1)
Play or Work? 111 (1)
Playthings 112 (1)
Educational Use of Games 113 (1)
Lying and Excuses 114 (1)
Seem to trust. The Four Requisites 115 (1)
Virtue. First Teaching about God 116 (1)
Bogey makes Cowards. An Anecdote 117 (1)
Trust in God. Truth. Good-nature 118 (1)
Correct the Bias. Wisdom v. Cunning 119 (1)
Good Breeding 120 (1)
Good and Ill-breeding analysed 121 (1)
Ill-breeding analysed. Rallying 122 (1)
Contradiction. Captiousness 123 (1)
Over-civil 124 (1)
Children's Politeness simple 125 (1)
Rudeness of Interrupting 126 (1)
Modest carriage. Rudeness in high life 127 (1)
Influence of Companions. Learning 128 (1)
Learning needful but subordinate 129 (1)
No Compulsion: make Learning Sport 130 (1)
Games for teaching Reading 131 (1)
Games for Reading 132 (1)
Amusing Books with Pictures 133 (1)
Learning by Heart. The Bible 134 (1)
Learning by heart from the Bible 135 (1)
Writing. Drawing 136 (1)
How much Drawing. Shorthand 137 (1)
French. Latin 138 (1)
Latin without Grammar 139 (1)
Begin with Knowledge of Things 140 (1)
Art of Teaching 141 (1)
Children's Attention 142 (1)
Attention lost by Harshness 143 (1)
Deal gently with Children 144 (1)
Language-learning without Grammar 145 (1)
Grammar, by whom needed 146 (1)
Grammar of the Mother Tongue 147 (1)
Grammar, when to be taught 148 (1)
Words and Things. No Latin Themes 149 (1)
Against Latin Themes 150 (1)
Speaking extempore. English Themes 151 (1)
No Steps to Parnassus 152 (1)
Against much learning by heart 153 (1)
Memory a natural Gift 154 (1)
How to exercise Memory 155 (1)
Latin Bible. Tutor again 156 (1)
Use of the Globes. Arithmetic 157 (1)
Astronomy. Geometry 158 (1)
The Globes. Chronology 159 (1)
History. Ethics 160 (1)
Gentleman's Study of Law 161 (1)
Rhetoric and Logic. No ``Disputations'' 162 (1)
Against School-Rhetoric 163 (1)
Exercises in Speaking and Writing 164 (1)
Neglect of the Mother Tongue 165 (1)
Foreign Examples. Natural Science 166 (1)
Spirits and Bodies. Study of Bible 167 (1)
Danger of Materialism 168 (1)
Systems of Natural Philosophy 169 (1)
Boyle. Newton 170 (1)
No Greek. La Bruyere for Languages 171 (1)
Choice of Tongues. Study Originals 172 (1)
Method in Study 173 (1)
Known to Unknown. Dancing. Music 174 (1)
Recreation. Fencing. Riding 175 (1)
Fencing and Wrestling 176 (1)
Prudentia. Learn a Trade 177 (1)
Manual Arts. Painting, &c. No Compulsion 178 (1)
Gardening. Ancient Examples 179 (1)
Recreation in Change. Gaming 180 (1)
No Need to kill Time 181 (1)
Other manual Arts 182 (1)
Use of keeping Accounts 183 (1)
Right Time for Travel? 184 (1)
Wrong Time for Travel 185 (1)
Gain from Travel 186 (1)
Scope of this Treatise 187 (1)
Conclusion 188 (1)
Appendix A. Locke's scheme of ``Working 189 (2)
Schools''
Appendix B. Locke's other writings on 191 (13)
Education. ``Of Study''
Notes 204 (34)
Index 238