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able advantage affection againſt alſo appear becauſe becomes beſides beſt better body bring caſe child command concern condition conſider converſation cuſtom danger deſign deſire duty eaſy equal eſpecially evil example fall father fault fear firſt give greater hand herſelf himſelf honour huſband keep kind ladies laws leaſt leſs liberty live look manner marriage marry matter means mind moſt mother muſt nature neceſſary neglect never obedience obey obliged obſerved once parents particular perhaps perſons practice preſent principles reaſon religion requires reſpect reward rules ſaid ſame ſay ſee ſeems ſervants ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſubject ſuch ſure taken taught teach themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought tion true uſe virtue widows wife wiſe wives women young
Page 239 - Behold, the hire of the labourers who have reaped down your fields, which is of you kept back by fraud, crieth: and the cries of them which have reaped are entered into the ears of the Lord of Sabaoth.
Page 191 - Art; and he that has found a way, how to keep up a Child's Spirit, easy, active and free; and yet, at the same time, to restrain him from many things he has a Mind to, and to draw him to things that are uneasy to him; he, I say, that knows how to reconcile these seeming Contradictions, has, in my Opinion, got the true Secret of Education.
Page 181 - As the strength of the body lies chiefly in being able to endure hardships, so also does that of the mind. And the great principle and foundation of all virtue and worth is placed in this, that a man is able to deny himself his own desires, cross his own inclinations, and purely follow what reason directs as best, though the appetite lean the other way.
Page 48 - In like manner, ye wives, be in subjection to your own husbands ; that, even if any obey not the word, they may without the word be gained by the behaviour of their wives ; beholding your chaste behaviour coupled with fear.
Page 208 - ... or governor's sight. If it be a prison to them, it is no wonder they should not like it. They must not be hindered from being children, or from playing, or doing as children ; but from doing ill. All other liberty is to be allowed them.
Page 189 - Every man must some time or other be trusted to himself, and his own conduct; and he that is a good, a virtuous, and able man, must be made so within. And therefore what he is to receive from education, what is to sway and influence his life, must be something put into him betimes; habits woven into the very principles of his nature; and not a counterfeit carriage, and dissembled outside, put on by fear, only to avoid the present anger of a father, who perhaps may disinherit him.
Page 188 - If therefore a strict hand be kept over children from the beginning, they will in that age be tractable, and quietly submit to it, as never having known any other...
Page 202 - ... it. For in many cases, all that we can do, or should aim at, is to make the best of what Nature has given; to prevent the Vices and Faults to which such a Constitution is most inclined, and give it all the Advantages it is capable of. Every one's Natural Genius should be carried as far as it could, but to Attempt the putting another upon him, will be but Labour in vain: And what is so Plaister'd on, will at best sit but untowardly, and have always hanging to it the Ungracefulness of Constraint...
Page 191 - To avoid the danger that is on either hand is the great art : and he that has found a way how to keep up a child's spirit, easy, active, and free; and yet, at the same time, to restrain him from many things he has a mind to, and to draw him to things that are uneasy to him ; he, I say, that knows how to reconcile these seeming contradictions, has, in my opinion, got the true secret of education.