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Arnold of Rugby: His School Life and Contributions to Education
Joseph John Findlay
Limited preview - 1897
actual amongst answer appeared Arnold authority become believe boys called character Christ Christian Church classes common consider course desire duty effect encourage English enter evil exercise exist expression fact faults fear feeling felt followed give given God's greater hand hope importance impression improvement individual influence instance instruction interest kind knowledge language less lessons letters living look manner master means mind moral nature never object once opinion particular possible practice present principles public school punishment pupils question regard relation religious require respect Rugby rules seems sense sermons society speak spirit suppose sure sympathy taught teacher teaching things thought translation true truth understand University views volume whole wish write young
Page 88 - When thou hadst overcome the sharpness of death, thou didst open the kingdom of heaven to all believers.
Page 119 - Be it known unto you. therefore, men and brethren, that through this man is preached unto you the forgiveness of sins, and by him all that believe are justified from all things, from which they could not be justified by the law of Moses.
Page 148 - For this cause we also, since the day we heard it, do not cease to pray for you, and to desire that ye might be filled with the knowledge of his will in all wisdom and spiritual understanding...
Page 154 - Knowing this, that the law is not made for a righteous man, but for the lawless and disobedient, for the ungodly and for sinners...
Page 166 - And they come to Jerusalem: and Jesus went into the temple, and began to cast out them that sold and bought in the temple, and overthrew the tables of the moneychangers, and the seats of them that sold doves; 16 And would not suffer that any man should carry any vessel through the temple.
Page 52 - And few scenes can be recorded more characteristic of him than on one of these occasions, when, in consequence of a disturbance, he had been obliged to send away several boys, and when, in the midst of the general spirit of discontent which this excited, he stood in his place before the assembled school, and said, " It is not necessary that this should be a school of three hundred, or one hundred, or of fifty boys ; but it is necessary that it should be a school of Christian gentlemen.
Page 160 - Saying unto them, It is written, My house is the house of prayer ; but ye have made it a den of thieves.
Page 73 - They will remember the glance, with which he looked round in the few moments of silence before the lesson began, and which seemed to speak his sense of his own position and of theirs also, as the heads of a great school ; the attitude in which he stood, turning over the pages of Facciolati's Lexicon, or Pole's Synopsis, with his eye fixed upon the boy who was pausing to give an answer ; the well known changes of his voice and manner, so faithfully representing the feeling within ; the pleased look...
Page 60 - will never be what it might be, and what it ought to be." The remonstrances which he encountered, both on public and private grounds, were vehement and numerous. But on these terms alone had he taken his office : and he solemnly and repeatedly declared, that on no other terms could he hold it, or justify the existence of the public school system in a Christian country.