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Sprague, W. B. Influence of Yale College, X. 681.
Spurzheim. Mutual Instruction, X, 611. Education
defined, XIII. 11.

Stanley, Lord. Lyceums and Popular Edu., III, 241.
Stephens, L. Normal Schools of Prussia, VIII, 368.
Stewart, Dugald. Objects of Education, XIII, 13.
Stifler, Michael, and Algebraic Signs, XVI.
Stiles, W. H. Education in Georgia, II, 477.
Stow, David. Gallery Training Lessons, IX, 413.
Stowe, C. E. Life and Labors, V, 586. Educational
Wants of Ohio, V. 588. Primary Instruction in
Germany, VIII, 371. Teachers' Seminary. XV, 688.
Sturm, J. Life and Educational Labors, IV, 167, 401.
Sullivan, O. Teaching the Alphabet, XII. 601.
Premiums for Knowledge in Com. Things, X. 93.
Swett, John. Educational Labors, XVI, 625, 790.
Swift, J. On Manners, XVII.

Wayland, Francis. Objects and Methods of Intellect-
ual Education, XIII, 801. Dedicatory Address at
Pawtucket, VIII. 843. Educational Labors and
Publications, XIII. 771. Extracts on Method of
Recitation-System of University Education-Sys-
tem of Public Schools for a City-The Library in
Popular Education-Theological Education-Moses
Stuart-Dr. Nott-Thomas K. Arnold-XIII, 776.
Webster, Noah. Schools as they were, XIII. 123.
Weld, Theodore D., and Manual Labor, XV, 234.
Wells, W. H. Life and Educational Labors, VIII.
529. Teachers' Conferences, XIII. 272. Teach-
ing English Grammar, XV. 241. Exercises on Re-
tiring from Chicago High School, XIV. 811.
Wessel, John. Educational Views, IV, 714.
Whately, Archbishop. Annotations ou Bacon, XIII.
103. Education defined, XI. 18.

Whewell, W. Education defined, XI, 11. School
Studies and University Examinations, XVII.
National Bureau of Edu., XVI, 177.

White, E. E.

The Village Matron, III. 460.

White, H. R.
White, S. H. National Bureau of Edu, XV, 180.
Wichern, T. H. Reformatory Education, III, 5, 603.
Wickersham, J. P. Education as an Element of Re-
construction of the Union, XVI. 283.

Tafel, L. The Hamiltonian System, VI, 591.
Tappan, H. P. Educational Development in Europe,
I. 247-268. Educational Labors, XIII. 452.
Tarbox, L. N. Statistics of New England Colleges,
I. 405. American Education Society, XIV, 367.
Tasso. Memoir and Educational Views, XVII.
Temple, F. Literature and Science, XVII.
Tenney, Jonathan. Schools of New Hampshire, II. Wilbur, H. B.
511. Memoir, XVI, 761.
Wilderspin, S.
Teutleben, K. von, and Society of Usefulness, XI, 424. Wiley, C. H.
Thaer, August, and Gymnastics, VIII, 197.

Thayer, G. F. Letters to a Young Teacher, I. 357;
II. 103, 391, 657; III, 71, 313; IV, 219, 450; VI.
435; VIII. 81. Chauncey Hall School, XIII, 851.
Thayer, S. Competitive Examination, XV, 58.
Thibaut. On Purity in Music, X, 635.
Thompson, A. Industrial School, III, 780.
Tice, J. H. Public Schools of St. Louis, I, 348.
Tillinghast, Nicholas. As an Educator, II, 568.

Normal Schools, XVI. 453.

On

On Object Teaching, XV, 189.
Infant School, IX. 531; XIII, 163.
Schools of North Carolina, II, 527.
Willard, Mrs. Emma. Female Education, VI, 125.
Female Association, XV, 612.

Willm, J. The Monitorial System, X. 466. Teach
ers' Libraries, XIII, 293, 298.
Wimmer, H. Public Instruction in Saxony, V, 350;
IX. 201. Educational Intelligence, III, 272; IV.
243, 793. On Real Schools of Austria, III, 275.
Winthrop, R. C. Free Schools, I, 645.
Wise, Henry A. Schools of Virginia, II. 557.
Wiseman, Cardinal. Education of the Poor, XVII.

Timbs, John. Endowed Schools of England, VIII. Wohlfarth, J. F. F. Pedagogical Treasure Casket,

261. The Hornbook, XII. 687.

Tixier, J. School Dialogues, XVI. 445.

Tobler, J. G. Methods of Teaching, V, 210.

Town, Salem. Schools as they were, XIII. 737.
Trask, A. B. Town School of Dorchester, XVI, 105.
Trench, R. English Language, XVII.
Trotzendorf, V. F. Educational Views, V. 107.
Turk, R. C. W. von. V. 155.

Turner, Sydney. Reformatory Schools, III, 772.
Tyndall. Study of Physics, XVII.

Vail, T. H. Methods of Using Books, II. 215.
Vassar, M. Plan of Vassar Female College, XI. 55.
Vehrli. Hofwyl and Kruitzlingen, III. 389; X. 81.
Verplanck, J. C. Memoir of D. H. Barnes, XIV, 513.
Scientific Knowledge and Business, V. 116.
Vinci, Leonardo di. Drawing, II, 425.

Wadsworth, James. Labors of Education, V, 395.
Watts, Isaac. Improvement of the Mind, II. 215.
Webster, Daniel. Normal Schools, I. 590. Free
Schools, I, 591. Education defined, XIII, 14.

VIII. 8-80; X. 116-290.

Wolf, T. A. Educational Views, VI. 260.
Wolsey, Cardinal. Plan for Grammar School, VII, 487.
Woodbridge, W. Suggestions on School Improve-
ments, XV, 609. Reminiscences of Female Educa-
tion prior to 1801, XVI. 137.

Woodbridge, W. C. Life and Educational Labors,
V. 51. Education defined, XIII. 16.
Woolsey, T. D. Historical Discourse on Yale Col-
lege, V. 546. Norwich Free Academy, III. 197.
Wordsworth, W. State and Education, XIII, 719.
Wotton, Sir Henry. Survey of Educa., XV, 1:23-143.
Wyatt, Sir T. On Conduct. XV. 376.
Wykeham, and Winchester College, VIII, 261.

Young, Samuel. Schools of New York, IX. 505.
Young, T. U. Infant School Teaching, XII, 155.

Zeller, C, H. Teachings of Experience for Christian
Schools, III, 386. Memoir, VII, 305.
Zoroaster. Cited, X, 167.

Zschokke. Cited, VIII. 21, 30, 51; X. 142-198.

III. STUDIES AND METHODS; SCHOOL ORGANIZATION AND DISCIPLINE.

A B C-shooters, V. 90, 603; books, XII. 593.

Absence, II, 444, 504; V, 631; XV. 293.
Academy, plan for, XVI, 403.
Accuracy, XIII, 515.

Acquisition, XIII, 512.

Acting plays, IV, 175; VII, 503; XIV. 474.
Activity, independent, VIII. 617; XIII, 13, 376.
Adult education, I, 634; VIII, 230; XVI, 343.
Advice to Students on Studies and Conduet, XIII,
193; XV, 377; XVI, 186, 216, 223. Lord Bacon,
XVI. 186; Sir Thomas Bodleigh, XV, 381; Lord
Brougham, XVI. 196; Curlyle, XVI. 191; Sir
Matthew Hale, XVII; Niebuhr, XVI. 216; Sir
H. Sidney, XV. 379; Southey, XVI. 233; Vail,
IL 215; Whately, XIII, 106; Wyatt, XV, 377.
Algebra, II, 177.

Alphabet, Modes of Teaching. XII. 593.

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Boy-tutors, XVI. 227.

Burgher, or Citizens' School, VIII. 414; IX, 210,
384; XI. 248; XII. 520.

Benschenschaff, VII, 80, 91, 165.

Calisthenics, II, 405.

Catechism on Methods, from Diesterweg IV, 233, 505.
Catechetical Method, W. Ross, IX, 367.

Character, X, 129; XIII, 571.

Chemistry, V. 712; VII, 277 VIII, 665; XI. 210;
XIII, 391.

Childhood, IV. 424; V. 467; VII. 382; XI. 483;
XII. 629; XVI, 193.
Chiding, XIII, 559.

Church-cross-row, XVII, 195.

Christianity in Schools, I. 251; II. 567, 693; IV.
527, 572; V, 77; XIII. 118. 287, 325.
Christmas Festival, X. 260; XIII, 95.

Amusements, III. 42; V. 449; X. 256; XIII, 93; Chronological Method, IV, 515.
XIV. 474.

Analysis and Analytic Method, II, 122, 133; IV.
505; VIII. 169; IX, 205.

Anger, XI, 482, 504.

Anglo Saxon Language, I, 33; XVI, 568.
Anthropology, XIII, 327.

Aphorisms on Studies and Conduct, XV, 376; Sub-
jects of Instruction, X. 141; Discipline X, 187;
Early Training, XIII. 79.

Appetites, X. 137; XIII. 512, 578; XVI, 53.
Aptness to teach, XIII, 762.
Archery, III, 41; XVI. 496.
Architectural Game, XI, 27.

Arithmetic, Currie, IX. 247; Hill. VI. 454; Gilles-
pie, L. 539; Raumer, VIII. 170; Richards, X, 534.
Art-as a Study, by Miss A. M. Dwight, II, 409, 587;
III. 467; IV. 191; V. 305.

City Influence, III, 323. VII. 33, 240; VIII, 143;
XV. 309.

Classical Instruction, by Ascham, XI. 70; I. Cndy,
XII, 561; David Cole, I, 67: Erasmus, IV. 729;
T. Lewis, I. 285; Raumer, VII, 471; Sturm, IV.
169; Woolsey. VII. 487,
Collective Teaching, X, 395.

Common Things, by Lord Ashburton, I. 629; Morri-
son, IX, 321; Stow, IX. 413; Specimen Lessons,
X, 105, 575; IX, 349.

Competitive Examination, by Barnard, XIV. 108;
Booth, III. 267.

Common Sense, V. 476; XIII, 599.
Composition, III, 331; VIII. 387; X. 415; XI.
122; XII. 494; XIV, 363; XVI. 641.
Compulsion in attendance, XI. 266; in study, VII.
213; XIII, 373.

Art and Science, by Dana, II. 349; Raumer, X, 218. Conduct, IV. 161; X. 141; XIII. 79; XV. 123,

Attendance, Barnard, XV. 293.

Ball-frame, IX, 255; XI. 24.
Basedow's Methods, V, 487.
Beans in Arithmetic, VI, 454.

Beating of Children, ĮV. 156, 165; V, 509; XI, 479.
Bible, II. 613; Arnold, IV. 443; Locke, XII. 471;
XIV, 308; Luther, IV. 443; Raumer, VII, 402;
VIII, 104; Whately, XIII, 108.
Bifurcation, XII, 47.

Biographical Method in History, IV, 514, 577.
Biology, XIII, 392.

Bipartite Organization, XIII, 150.

Birch, III, 462; ▼, 509.

378; XVI. 191.

Conversation, XI, 106, 339; XIII, 556; XIV, 360;
XV. 152; XVI, 682.

Conversational Method, by Marcel, XI. 106, 339.
Constructive Method, by Abbenrode, IV, 507.
Corporal Punishment, Bell, X. 486; Diesterweg,
XIII. 619; Erasmus, XVI. 680; Goldsmith,
XIII, 352; Johnson, XIII, 363; Locke, XIII.
563; Austria, XVI, 614, 690; England, III, 157.
Country Training, III, 323: V. 472; X, 644; XIII.
141; XV. 303.

Counters, VIII, 182

Courage, IX. 41; X. 57; XIII, 584; XVI, 57.

Blackboard or surface, V. 499; X, 600; XII. 648; Crime and Education, IV, 579; VI, 311, 494; XI.
XIII, 32.

Blocks in Geometry, VI, 451.

77.

Curiosity. II, 118; V. 477; XIII, 112, 572.

Books, Value of, II, 205, 215; X, 158; XIII. 788; Debating, by J. M. Elligott, I, 495.
XVI. 191.

Book-learning, II, 561; VII, 267, 366; XIII, 837.
Borough-road School Methods, X, 381.

Botany, VII, 296; VIII, 126; IX, 77, 109; X, 640;
XL 46.

Discipline, by Diesterweg, VIII, 619; Locke. XIII.
557; Hamill, I. 122; Spencer, XI, 498; Thayer,
VI. 435; XIII, 831; Dorchester School in 1645,
XVI. 106; Hopkins Grammar School, 1684, IV, 710.
Drawing, by Hentschel, X, 59; Ravaison, II, 419.

English Language and Literature, by Buckham,
XIV. 343; XVI. 556; Day, XVI. 641; Gibbs,
II. 193; III. 101; Hart, I. 33; Felton, X, 284;
March, XVI, 562; Wells, XV, 145.

Johnson, XIII, 363; Masson. IV. 271; Raumer,
VII, 201, 213; Vaughn, IV, 271; Wolf, VII, 487.
Liberal Education and Studies, Butes, XV. 155; Ev-
erett, VIII, 364; Felton, X, 281.

Fagging in English Schools, IV, 569; V. 80; XV, 107. Madras System, X, 467.
French Language, XV, 772.

German Language, XI, 155, 400; XII, 460.
Geography-Methods of Teaching, by Abbenrode,
IV. 505; Currie, IX, 269; Dunn, X, 421; Hill,
VII. 275; Key, IX, 186; Mann, VIII, 390; Mar-
cel, XI. 35; Pestalozzi, X. 150; Phelps, IX, 62;
Raumer, VIII, 3; Thayer, VIII, 81.
Geometry, Basedow, V, 512; Diesterweg, IV, 239;
Euclid, VIII, 155; Gillespie, I, 541; Hill, VI, 191,
449; Raumer, VIII, 155; Spencer, XIII, 383.
Geology. IV. 785; VI. 238; VII. 71, 203; VIII.
241; XI. 46.

Gradation of Schools, II, 455.

Greek Language, XII, 561; I. 284, 482.
Grouping Method in History, IV. 515.
Gymnastics, Lewis' System, XI, 531; XII, 665.
History, Method in, by Abbenrode, IV. 512; XII.
665; Arnold, IV. 565; Basedow, V. 503; Hill,
VI. 184: VII. 490; Marcel, XI. 41; Niemeyer,
X. 156; Raumer, VIII. 101; X, 641; Richter,
X, 154; Whately, XIII, 119.
Intellectual Training, by Eliot, XVI. 488; Fellen-
berg, III. 594; Goldsmith, XIII. 347; Hill, VI.
180; Krüsi, V. 187; Lalor, XVI. 40; Locke,
XIV. 305; Milton, II. 79; Montaigne, IV. 161;
Pestalozzi, VII, 512; Quintilian, XI, 3; Raumer,
VIII. 81; Rousseau, V. 459; Russell, II, 112:
Spencer, XI. 484: XIII. 372; Wayland, XIII.
801.

Infant Schools and Instruction, Currie, IX, 228;
Froebel, II. 449; IV. 237; Home and Colonial So-
ciety, XIII. 78; Marcel, XI. 21; Prussian
Schools, VIII. 371; Raumer, VII, 381; Young,
XIV, 165.

Intuitional Instruction, IV. 233; XII. 411.
Italian Language, VII, 434, 459.
Itinerating Schools, VIII, 296.

Jesuit System of Schools, V, 212; XIV, 455.
Kindergarten, IV, 257.

Lacedamonian System, III, 85; XIV. 612.
Lancasterian System, X, 402.

Latin Language, by Acquaviva, XIV. 462; Arnold,
IV. 564; Asham, XI, 70; Bates, XV, 155; Co-
menius, VI. 585; Erasmus, IV, 729; Gesner, V.
744; VI. 583; Hamilton, VI, 586; Herder, VI.
207; Hoole, XVII. 225; Jacotot, VI. 595; Ja-
cobs, VI, 612: Locke, XIV, 311; Luther, IV. 44;
Melancthon, IV, 755, 764; Meierotto, VI, 583, 609;
Meiring, VI, 592; Milton, II. 79: Montaigne, IV.
473; VI. 584; Ratich, V. 234; VI. 586; Raumer,
VI. 581; VII. 471; Rousseau, V. 473; Ruthardt,
VI. 600; Sturm, IV. 169; VI. 581; Tafel, VI.
591; Textor, XV. 444; Trapp, VI. 261; Vossius,
VI. 582; Wolf VI. 268; Woolsey, VII, 487.
Latin Pronunciation. XV, 171.

Lectures and University Teaching, Barnard, V. 775;

Manners, Hopkins, XI, 930; Locke, VI, 213; XIII.

551; Montaigne, IV. 469; Thayer, II. 103; Flu-
tarch, XI, 106.

Mathematics, French Polytechnic system, I, 533.
Memory, II. 385; IV, 171, 201, 721; V, 678; VI.
464, 602; VII. 279; X. 126; XII, 416; XIV.
87, 321, 469; XVII, 230.

Mental Arithmetic, II, 301; VIII, 385, 459.
Mental Science, by J. Haven, III, 125.
Methods, Essays on, by Currie, IX, 229: Diesterweg,
IV. 233, 505; Dunn, X, 391; Morrison, IX, 294;
Raumer, VIII, 101; Richards, X, 505; Ross, IX.
367; Spencer, XIII. 372; Thayer, III, 313; IV.
219, 450.

Military Exercises in School, by Molineux, XI, 513.
Monitorial System, English National Schools, X. 503;
Irish National Schools, XIII. 150.

Moral Education, Brooks, I, 336; Cowdery, XVI
323; Fellenberg, III, 595; Lalor, XVI, 48; Locke,
XI. 473; XIII, 548; Russell. IX, 19; Spencer,
XI. 496.

Music, or Singing, VIII. 633; IX. 267; XVI. 38.
Mutual Instruction, Bell, X, 491; De Gerando, X.
465; Fowle, X. 611; Keenan, X, 462; Lancaster,
X. 402.

Mother Tongue, III, 327; IV. 473; V. 235, 246, 253 ;
VI. 197, 201; VII. 375; XI, 458; XII. 464;
XIV. 343; XVI, 340.

Motives to Study, Lyton, III, 295; Mann, XIII, 518;
XVI, 279; Rousseau, V. 477; Spencer, XIII.
377; Thayer, VI, 435.

Natural Science, IV. 445; VIII, 123; X, 145; XV.
95; XVI. 528.

Number, Early Sessions In, II. 132; V. 188; VII
698; IX, 247, 467; XI. 24.
Natural History, Dawson, III, 428.

Natural Consequences of Actions, the Law of Disci-
pline, Spencer, XI. 498.

New Gymnastics. XI, 531; XII, 665.

Object Teaching, Bacon, V, 674, 680; Calkins, XIL
633; Comenius, V, 680; Halm, V. 696; Hecker,
V. 693, 696; Henzky, V, 694; Hoole, XII, 647 ;
Gesner, V. 748; Greene, X, 245; Locke, VI. 220;
Marcel, XI, 21; Oswego System, XII, 604; XIV.
93; Pestalozzi, V. 76; Ratích, V. 689; Semler,
V. 691; Sheldon, XIV. 93; Spencer, XIII, 378;
Wilbur, XV, 189.

Oral Teaching, Barnard, V. 777; Currie, IV, 104;
Masson, V, 270; Marcel, XI, 31, 330; Morrison,
IX. 303, 321; Wolf. VI. 272; Vaugh, IV, 271.
Penmanship, Everett, IV, 452; XII, 556; Mulhan-
sen, X. 524; Niebuhr, XVI. 207; Raumer, X.
626; Thayer, IV, 450.

Perception and Perceptive Faculties, Bacon, XII. 42;
Hill, XIV. 86; Marcel, XI, 21; Raumer, VIII
207; Russell, II, 113, 316; Spencer, XIII, 396.

Physical Education, Aphorisms, VIII. 75; Aristotle,
XIV. 140; Ascham, III, 41; Bandow, V. 510;
Beecher, II, 399; Comenius, V. 281; Currie, XI.
233; Elyot, XVI. 490, Fellenberg, III, 596; Guts-
muths, VIIL 191; Jahn, VIII, 196; Lalor, XVI.
34; Locke, XI, 462; Lorinser, VIII, 187; Luther,
IV. 448; VIII, 190; Lycurgus, XIV, 620; Mann,
Mason, XIV, 61; Milton, II, 83; Montaigne, IV.
465; Pestalozzi, VIII. 192; Plutarch, XI. 105;
Quintilian, XI, 118; Rabelais, XIV. 149; Rau-
mer, VIII. 185; Rousseau, V. 475, VIII. 185;
Spencer, XI, 485; Trotzendorf, V, 112; Vehrli,
III. 390, 394; English Public Schools, XV, 105.
Pictures in School-books, IV, 509; V, 506, 512; VI.
585; XII. 647.

Picturing-out Method. IX, 413, 424.

Pleasure in Study and Work, VI. 464; XIII, 386,
488, 587.

Pleasure-grounds of Knowledge, XIII. 121; XVI.

438.

Play-state of Childhood, XIII, 93.

Physiology, V, 499, 512; XI, 49; XVI. 44.

Plays and Pastimes, V. 284; X. 259; XI. 490;
XIII. 93, 539, 594; XIV. 474.

Poetry, Study of, II, 82; III, 329 ; VI. 220, 226, 467,
517; VIII, 226; X, 161; XI, 509; XIII, 117;
XVI. 47.

Political Science, II. 82; III, 82: V. 513; IX. 105;
XI. 214; XIV, 135, 326.

Posture in Devotion. IV, 29; VIII, 631.

Pouring-in Method, V, 819.

Powers to be Educated, Hill, XIV. 84.

Reading, Methods of Instruction, Currie, IX, 273,
277; Dunn, X. 399; Harwich, VIII. 436; Hon-
camp. IV. 234; Lloyd, IV, 225; Locke, VI, 219,
XIV. 304; Morrison, IX. 307; Olivier, V. 508;
Prinsen, VIII, 612; Quintilian, XI. 120; Raumer,
X. 624; XII. 473; Thayer, IV, 218; Wilbur,
XV. 201

Reasoning with Children, V. 471; XIII. 562.
Reflection and Reflective Faculties, Marcel, XI, 33;
Russel, IV, 198, 309.

Religion and Religious Instruction, Acquaviva, XIV.
471; Arnold, IV, 559; Bible, X. 167; Basedow,
V. 501, 513; Brooks, I, 336; Burgess, II. 562;
Currie, IX, 284; Cousin, XIII. 287; Comenius,
V. 226; Cowdery, XVI, 323; Dunn, X. 427; Fel-
lenberg, XIII. 325; Fisher, X, 180; Hegel, X.
171; Hoole, XVII. 238; Huntington, IV. 23;
Krüsi, V. 195; Lalor, XVI. 49; Lindsley, VII.
35; Locke, XIV. 308; Luther, X. 183; Nie-
meyer, X, 132, 173, 177, 184; Plato, X. 170; Pes-
talozzi, X, 175, 182; Potter, II, 154, 162; Pytha
gorus, X, 167; Randall, II. 156; Raumer, VII.
401; X. 241; Richards, X, 512; Socrates, X, 169;
Thayer, III, 71; Zchokke, X, 169, 176.
Religion in Public Schools of Baden, X, 206; Bava
ria, VI, 281: VIII, 501; England, IV, 559, 573;
X, 513; XV. 10); XVI, 670; Greece. XII, 574 ;
Holland, XIV, 642, 693; Hanover, XV. 426, 769;
Ireland, XI, 137, 152; Jesuit Schools, XIV, 471 ;
Prussia, VIII. 420; Scotland, IX, 292.
Requisitions and Prohibitions, XIII. 851,
Rewards in School, VI, 212, 435; XI. 480.

Practicality, IV, 477; V, 480; X, 129, 414; XIII. Rote-learning, V. 247, 474; VI. 465; VII. 405 ;
13, 103, 812.

Praise, VIII, 618; XVI, 62.

Prayers in Colleges, II, 662; IV. 23; V. 515.
Precocity, V. 473, 749; XI. 492, 508.

Prize Schemes, I. 629; II. 708; III. 249, 255; V.
226; VI. 287.

Printing-press, uses of to Boys, IX, 636.

Private Schools, II, 719; VI, 213; XIII, 553.
Progression, XVI. 643.

Progressives of the 16th Century, VI. 463.

Promotion by merit, XIII, 667; XV, 92.

XII. 416; XIII, 113, 373.

Rules for School Attendance, XIV. 816; Good Be-
havior, VIII, 613; X. 438; XIII. 171, 549, 851;
Hopkins' Grammar School, IV. 710; Dorchester
School. XVI, 106.

Science in Schools, I, 164, 514: II. 66, 81, 349, 447;
III. 147, 265; IV. 757; V. 671, 779; VI. 233,
448; XIII, 399.

Science und Art, I. 102, 315, 388; II. 715; X. 218.
Simultaneous Method, IX, 299.

Socratic Method, IX, 375; Currie, IX. 283.

Pronunciation of English, IV. 226; XIV. 354; of Spelling. Dunn, X, 409; Richards, X, 517; Thayer.
Greek and Latin, IV, 226; XV. 171.

III. 312.

Public Schools in England, VIII. 257; XV. 81; Studies, True Order of, Hill, VI, 180, 449; VI. 273,
XVI. 501, 567.

491; Spencer, XIII. 374.

Public Schools and Private Schools, XI, 114; XIII. Synthetical Method, IV, 504.

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Real Schools, VI. 248; V. 661, 674, 691; VIII, 508; Writing and Reading, IV, 234; VII, 694; XII, 477.
IX. 247; XIV. 425; XV. 440, 767.

Writing and Drawing, VIII, 388.

IV. TEACHERS; NORMAL AND MODEL SCHOOLS; TEACHERS' INSTITUTES.

The School and the Teacher in English Literature,
III, 155, 449; IV. 183; VIII, 283; XVI. 432.
Legal Recognition of Teaching as a Profession; Me-
morial, X. 297-308.

The Teacher as an Artist, by Z. Richards, XIV, 69.
The Teacher's Motives, by Horace Mann, XIV, 277.
Essentials to Success in Teaching, I. 561.
Letters to a Young Teacher, by G. F. Thayer, I. 357;
II. 103, 391, 657; III. 71, 313; IV, 219, 450; VI.
435; VIII. 81.

Lectures to Young Teachers; Intellectual Education,
by W. Russell, II. 113, 317; III. 47, 321; IV.
199, 309. Moral Education, IX, 19.

Special Training a Pre-requisite to Teaching, by H.
Mann, XIII, 507,

Teachers and their Education, by W. E. Channing,
XII. 453.

Professional Training of Teachers, XIII, 269.
Didactics as a Department in Colleges, by T. Hill,
XV. 177.

German Views upon Female Teachers, IV. 795.
Teachers' Conferences and other Modes of Profession-
al Improvement, XIII, 273.

Teachers' Institutes in Wisconsin, VIII. 673. In
Different States-Historical Development, XV, 387.
Connecticut, 387; New York, 395; Ohio, 401;
Rhode Island, 405; Massachusetts, 412.
School for Teachers, by W. R. Johnson, V. 799.
Teachers' Seminaries, by C. E. Stowe, XV, 688.
Relation of Normal Schools to other Institutions, by
W. F. Phelps, III, 417.

Holland. Normal School at Haarlem, XIV, 501.
Prussia. Provisions for Education and Support of
Teachers, XI, 165-190. System of Normal Schools,
XIV, 191-240. Seminary School at Weissenfels,
VIII. 455; XIV, 219. Dr. Julius on, XVI, 89.
Regulations of 1854, XVI. 395.

Normal Schools in Switzerland, XIII, 313-440.
Normal and Model Schools of Upper Canada, XIV.
483.

United States - Documentary History of Normal
Schools-Adams, I. 589; Bache, VIII, 360; Bar-
nard, X, 24, 40; Bates, XVI, 453: Brooks, I, 587;
Barrowes, XVI. 195; Calhoun, XVI, 86; Carter,
XVI. 77; Channing, XII. 453; Clinton, XIII.
341; Dwight, IV. 16: Edwards, XVI, 271; Em-
erson, XVI. 93: Everett, XIII. 758; Gallaudet
X, 16; Hall, V. 386; XVI, 75; Humphrey, XII.
655; Julius, XVI, 89; Johnson, V. 798; Lindsley,
VII, 35; Mann, V. 646; VIII. 360; Olmsted, V.
369; Peirce, IV, 305; Phelps, III, 417; Putnam, I.
588; Sears, XVI. 471; Stephens, VIII. 368;
Stowe, XV, 688; Tillinghast, I. 67; Webster, I.
590; Wickersham, XV. 221.

Chapter in the History of Normal Schools in New
England; Charles Brooks, I, 587.

California. State Normal School, XVI. 628.
Connecticut. History of State Normal School, X.
15-58. History of Teachers' Institutes, XV, 387.
Illinois. State Normal University at Bloomington,
IV. 774.

Kentucky. State Normal School, III. 217.

Historical Development of Normal Schools in Europe Maine. State Normal School, XVII.
and America, XIII, 753-770.
Germany and other European States-Number, Loca-
tion and Results of Normal Schools, VIII, 360;
Professional Training of Teachers in Anhalt, XV.
345; Austria, XVI, 345; Baden, X, 212; Bavaria,
VI. 289; Belgium, VIII, 593; Brunswick, XV.
453; France, XIII, 281; Greece, XII, 579; Han-
over, XV. 419; Hesse-Cussel, XV. 439; Hesse
Darmstadt, XIV. 416; Holland, XIV, 501, 647;
Lippe Detmold, XV. 475; Mecklenburg, XV, 464,
472; Nassau, II. 444; Prussia, XI. 165; Russia,
XII. 727; Sardinia, III, 517; Saxony, V, 353;
Switzerland, XIII, 313.

Maryland. State Normal School, XVII.
Massachusetts. State Normal School at Bridgewater,
V. 646; XVI, 595. At Barre; Everett's Address,
XIII. 758. At Westfield, XII. 652. Teachers'
Seminary at Andover, V. 386. History of Teach-
ers' Institutes, XV. 387.

Great Britain. Training Colleges in England and
Wales, X, 349. Normal Schools of the British and
Foreign School Society, X. 435. Normal and
Model Schools of the Home and Colonial Society,
IX. 449. St. Mark's Training College for Masters
of the National Society, X, 531. Battersen Train-
ing School for Parochial Schoolmasters, IX, 170.
Chester Diocesan Training College, X, 553. Nor-
mal Schools for Training Schoolmistresses, X, 571;
Normal Schools at Edinburgh and Glasgow, X, 583.
Irish System of Training Teachers, XI, 136.
France. Normal Schools and Training, XIII, 281.
Normal Schools of the Christian Brothers, III, 437.

New Jersey. State Normal School, III. 221. Its
Aims, by D. Cole, V, 835. Faruum Preparatory
School, III, 397.

New York. State Normal School at Albany, XIII,
341, 531. History of Teachers' Institutes, XV.
395. Training School at Oswego, XVI. 230. Nor-
mal School at Brockport, XVII.

Ohio. History of Teachers' Institutes, XV. 401.
Normal Schools in, XVII.

Pennsylvania. Professional Training of Teachers,
XIV. 721. Normal School at Millersville, XV.
221. Philadelphia Normal School for Female
Teachers, XIV. 727. XVI, 195. Normal School
at Mansfield, XVII.
Rhode Island. Education of Teachers, XI. 282.
History of Teachers' Institutes, XV, 405.
Vermont. Teachers' Seminary in 1823, XVI, 146.
State Normal Schools, XVII.
Wisconsin. Teachers' Institutes, VIII, 673. Normal
Schools, XVII.

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