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III. STUDIES AND METHODS; SCHOOL ORGANIZATION AND DISCIPLINE.
A B C-shooters, V. 90, 603; books, XII. 593. Boy-tutors, XVI. 227.
Absence, II. 444, 504; V. 631; XV. 293.

Burgher, or Citizens' School, VIII, 414; IX, 210,
Academy, plan for, XVI. 403.

384 ; XI, 248; XII. 520.
Accuracy, XIII, 515.

Benschenschaft, VII. 80, 91, 165.
Acquisition, XIII, 512.

Calisthenics, II, 405.
Acting plays, IV, 175; VII. 503 ; XIV. 474. Catechism on Methods, from Diesterweg. IV. 233, 505.
Activity, independent, VIII. 617; XIII, 13, 376. Catechetical Method, W. Ross, IX. 367.
Adult education, I. 634; VIII. 230; XVI. 343. Character, X. 129; XIII. 571.
Advice to Students on Studies and Conduct, XIII. Chemistry, V. 712; VII, 277 : VIII. 665; XI. 210;
193; XV, 377; XVI. 186, 216, 223. Lord Bacon,

XIII. 391.
XVI. 186; Sir Thomas Bodleigh, XV. 381; Lord Childhood, IV, 424; V. 467; VII. 382; XI. 483 ;
Brougban, XVI. 186; Carlyle, XVI. 191; Sir XII. 629 XVI.193.
Matthew Hale. XVII; Niebuhr, XVI. 216; Sir Chiding, XIII, 559.
H. Sidney, XV. 379; Southey, XVI. 233; Vail, Church-cross-row, XVII. 195.

II. 215; Whately, XII, 106; Wyatt, XV. 377. Christianity in Schools, I. 251; II. 567, 693; IV,
Algebra, II. 177. .

527, 572; V. 77; XIII. 118, 287, 325.
Alphabet, Modes of Teaching. XII, 593.

Christmas Festival, X. 260; XIII. 95.
Amusements, III. 42; V. 449; X. 236 ; XII, 93; Chronological Method, IV. 515.
XIV. 474.

City Influence, TII. 323. VII, 33, 240; VIII, 143;
Analysis and Analytie Method, II. 122, 133; IV. XV, 309.
505; VIII. 169; IX. 205.

Classical Instruction, by Ascham, XI. 70; I. Cady,
Anger, XI, 482, 504.

XII. 561; David Cole, I. 67: Erasmus, IV. 729;
Anglo Saxon Lauguage, I. 33; XVI. 568.

T. Lewis, I. 285; Raumer, VII. 471; Sturm, IV.
Anthropology, XIII. 327.

169; Woolsey, VII. 487.
Apborisnis on Studies and Conduct, XV. 376; Sub- Collective Teaching, X. 395.

jects of Instruction, X, 141; Discipline X. 187; Common Things, by Lord Ashburton, I. 629; Morri-
Early Training, XIII, 79.

son, IX. 321 ; Stow, IX. 413; Specimen Lessons,
Appetites, X. 137 ; XIII. 512, 578; XVI, 53. X, 105, 575; IX, 349.
Aptness to teach, XIII, 762.

Competitive Examination, by Barnard, XIV. 108;
Archery, III, 41; XVI, 496.

Booth, III, 267.
Architectural Game, XI. 27.

Common Sense, V. 476; XII, 599.
Anthmetic, Currie, IX. 247; Hill. VI. 454; Gilles- Composition, III. 331; VIII. 387 ; X. 415; XI,

pie, I. 539; Raumer, VIII, 170; Richards, X, 534. 122; XII. 494 ; XIV, 363; XVI, 641.
Art-as a Study, by Miss A. M. Dwight, II. 409, 587; Compulsion in attendance, XI. 266; in study, VII.
III. 467; IV. 191; V. 305.

213; XIII. 373.
Art and Science, by Dana, II. 349; Raumer, X. 218. Conduct, IV. 161; X. 141; XII. 79; XV, 123,
Attendance, Baroard, XV. 293.

378; XVI. 191.
Ball-frame, IX, 255; XI. 24.

Conversation, XI. 106, 339; XIII, 556; XIV. 360;
Basedov's Methods, V. 487.

XV, 152; XVI. 682.
Beans in Arithmetic, VI, 454.

Conversational Method, by Marcel, XI. 106, 339.
Beating of Children, IV, 156, 165; V. 509; XI. 479. Constructive Method, by Abbenrode, IV. 507.
Bible, II, 613; Arnold, IV. 443; Locke, XII. 471; Corporal Punishment, Bell, X. 486; Diesterweg,

XIV, 308; Luther, IV, 443; Raumer, VII, 402; XIII. 619; Erasmus, XVI. 680; Goldsmith,
VIII, 104; Whately, XIII, 108.

XII. 352; Johnson, XIII, 363; Locke, XIII.
Bifurcation, XII, 47.

563; Austria, XVI. 614, 690 ; England, III, 157.
Biographical Method in History, IV. 514, 577. Country Training, III, 323 : V. 472; X. 644; XIII.
Biology, XII. 392.

141; XV. 303.
Bipartite Organization, XII. 150.

Counters, VIII, 182
Birch, III, 462 ; V, 509.

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

77.
Blocks in Geometry, VI, 451.

Curiosity, II. 118; V. 477; XIII, 112, 572.
Books, Value of, I. 205, 215; X. 158; XIII, 788; Debating, by J. M. Elligott, I. 495.
XVI. 191.

Discipline, by Diesterweg, VII, 619; Locke, XIII,
Book-learning, 11. 561; VII. 267, 366; XIII. 837. 557; Hamill, I. 122; Spencer, XI. 498; Thayer,
Borough-road School Methods, X, 381.

VI. 435; XIII. 831; Dorchester School in 1645,
Botany, VII. 296; VIII, 126; IX, 77, 109; X. 640; XVI, 106; Hopkins Grammar School, 1684, IV.710.
XI. 46.

Drawing, by Hentschel, X, 59; Ravaison, II, 419.

English Language and Literature, by Buckham, Johnson, XIII, 363 ; Masson, IV. 271; Raumer,

XIV, 343; XVI. 556; Day, XVI. 641 ; Gibbs, VII, 201, 213; Vaughn, IV, 271; Wolf, VII. 487.
II, 193; III. 101; Hart, I, 33; Felton, X. 284; Liberal Education and Studies, Bates, XV. 155; Ev-
March, XVI. 562; We XV, 145.

erett, VIII. 364; Felton, X, 281.
Fagging in English Schools, IV. 569; V, 80; XV. 107. Madras System, X. 467.
French Language, XV, 772.

Manners, Hopkins, XI. 930; Locke, VI, 213 ; XIII.
German Language, XI, 155, 400; XII. 460.

551 ; Montaigne, IV, 469; Thayer, II. 103; Plu-
Geography-Methods of Teaching, by Abbenrode, tarch, XI, 106.

IV, 505; Currie, IX. 269; Dunn, X. 421; Bill, Mathematics, French Polytechnic system, I. 533.
VII. 275; Key, IX. 186; Mano, VIII. 390; Mar- Memory, II. 385; IV, 171, 201, 721; V. 678; VI.
(el, XI. 35 ; Pestalozzi, X. 150 ; Phelps, IX, 62; 464, 602; VII. 279; X. 126; XII. 410; XIV.
Raumer, VIII, 3; Thayer, VIII, 81.

87, 321, 469; XVII, 230.
Geometry, Basedow, V, 512; Diesterweg, IV. 239; Mental Arithmetic, II, 301; VIII, 385, 459.

Euclid. VIII. 155; Gillespie, I. 541 ; Hill, VI, 191, Mental Science, by J. Haven, III. 125.

449; Raumer, VIII. 155 ; Spencer, XIII. 383. Methods, Essays on, by Currie, IX. 229: Diesterweg,
Geology IV. 785; VI. 238; VII, 71, 203 ; VIII. IV. 233, 505; Dunn, X. 391; Morrison, IX, 294 ;
241; XI. 46.

Raumer, VIII, 101; Richards, X. 505 ; Ross, IX.
Gradation of Schools. II. 455.

367; Spencer, XIII. 372; Thayer, III. 313; IV.
Greek Langunge, XII, 561; I. 284, 482.

219, 450.
Grouping Method in flistory, IV. 515.

Military Exercises in School, by Molineux. XI. 5)3.
Gymnastics, Lewis' System, XI, 531; XII. 665. Monitorial System, English National Schools, X. 503;
History, Method in, by Abbenrode, IV. 512; XII. Irish National Schools, XIII. 150.

665; Arnold, IV. 565; Basedow, V. 503; Hill, Moral Education, Brooks, I. 336; Cowdery, XVI.
VI. 184; VII. 190; Marcel, XI. 41; Niemeyer, 323; Fellenberg, III, 595; Lalor, XVI, 48; Locke,
X. 136; Raumer, VIII. 101; X. 641; Richter, XI. 473; XIII, 548; Russell, IX, 19; Spencer,
X. 154; Whately, XIII. 119.

XI. 496.
Intellectual Training, by Eliot, XVI. 488; Fellen- Music, or Singing, VIII. 633; IX. 267; XVI. 38.

berg, III. 594 ; Goldsmith, XIII, 387; Hill, VI. Mutual Instruction, Bell, X. 491; De Gerando, X.
180 ; Krusi, V. 187; Lalor, XVI. 40; Locke, 465; Fowle, X. 611; Keenan, X. 462; Lancaster,
XIV, 305; Milton, II. 79; Montaigne, IV. 161; X. 402.
Pesialozzi, VII, 512; Quintilian, XI, 3; Raumer, Mother Tongue, III. 327; IV, 473; V. 235, 246, 253;
VIII. 81; Rousseau, V. 459; Russell, II, 112: VI. 197, 201; VII. 375; XI. 458; XII. 464;
Spencer, XI. 484: XIII. 372; Wayland, XIII. XIV. 343; XVI. 340.
801.

Motives to Study, Lyton. III. 295; Mann, XIII. 518;
Infant Schools and Instruction, Currie, IX. 228; XVI, 279; Rousseau, V. 477; Spencer, XIII.
Froebel. II. 449 ; IV, 237; Home and Colonial So-

37 ; Thayer, VI. 435.
ciety, XIII. 78; Marcel, XI. 21; Prussiun Natural Science, IV, 445; VIII. 123; X. 145; XV.
Schools, VIII. 371; Raumer, VII. 381 ; Young, 95; XVI. 523.
XIV, 165.

Number, Early Sessions In, II. 132; V. 188; VI.
Intuitional Instruction, IV, 233 ; XII, 411.

698 ; IX, 247, 467; XI. 24.
Ita 'ian Language, VII, 434, 459.

Natural History, Dawson, III. 428.
Itinerating Schools, VIII. 296.

Naturul Consequences of Actions, the Law of Disci-
Jesuit System of Schools, V. 212; XIV, 455.

pline, Spencer, XI, 498.
Kindergarten, IV, 257.

New Gymnastics, XI, 531; XII. 665.
Lacedamonian System, III. 85; XIV. 612.

Object Teaching, Bacon, V. 674, 680; Culkins, XII.
Lancasterian System, X, 402.

633 ; Comenius, V. 680; Halm, V, 696 ; Hecker,
Latin Langunge, by Acquaviva, XIV. 462 ; Arnold, V. 693, 696; Herzky, V. 694; Hoole, XII. 647;

IV, 564 ; Asham, XI. 70; Bates, XV. 155; Co- Gesner, V, 748; Greene, X, 245; Locke, VI, 20;
menius, VI. 585: Erasmus, IV, 729; Gesner, V. Marcel, XI. 21; Oswego System, XII. 604; XIV.
744; VI. 383; Hamilton, VI, 586; Herder, VI. 93; Pestalozzi, V. 76; Ratich, V. 689; Semler,
207; Hoole, XVII. 225; Jacotot, VI. 595; JA- V. 691; Sheldon, XIV, 93; Spencer, XIII. 318;
cobs, VI, 612: Locke, XIV, 311; Luther, IV, 44; Wilbur, XV. 189.
Melancthon, IV. 755, 764 ; Meierotto, VI. 583, 609; Oral Teaching, Barnard, V. 777; Currie, IV. 104;
Meiring, VI. 592; Milton, II. 79: Montaigne, IV. Masson, V. 270; Marcel, XI, 31, 330; Morrison,
473; VI. 584 ; Ratich, V, 234; VI, 586; Raumer, IX, 303, 321 ; Wolf. VI, 272; Vaugh, IV. 271.
VI, 581; VII. 471 ; Rousseau, V. 473; Ruthardt, Penmanship, Everett, IV. 452; XII, 556; Mulhan-
VI. 600; Sturm, IV. 169 ; VI, 581; Tafel, VI. sen, X, 524; Niebuhr, XVI. 207; Raumer, X.
591 ; Textor, XV. 444; Trapp. VI. 261 ; Vossius, 626; Thayer, IV. 450.

VI. 582; Wolf VI. 268; Woolsey, VII, 487. Perception and Perceptive Faculties, Bacon, XII, 42;
Latin Pronunciation. XV. 171.

Hill, XIV. 86; Marcel, XI. 21; Raumer, VIII.
Lectures and University Teaching, Barnard, V. 775; 207 ; Russell, II, 113, 336; Spencer, XIII. 396.

Physical Education, Aphorisms, VIII. 75; Aristotle, Reading, Methods of Instruction, Currie, IX, 273,

XIV. 140; Ascham, III, 41; Bandow, V, 510; 277; Dunn, X. 399; Harwich, VIII, 436; Hon-
Beecher, II. 399; Comenius, V. 281; Currie, XI. camp. IV. 234; Lloyd, IV. 225; Locke, VI. 219,
233; Elyot, XVI, 490, Fellenberg, III, 596 ; Guts- XIV, 304 ; Morrison, IX. 307; Olivier, V. 508 ;
muths, VIII. 191; Jahn, VIII, 196; Lalor, XVI. Prinsen, VIII, 612; Quintilian, XI, 120; Raumer,
34; Locke, XI, 462; Lorinser, VIII, 187; Luther, X. 624; XII. 473; Thayer, IV, 218; Wilbur,
IV. 448; VIII, 190; Lycurgus, XIV. 620; Mann, XV. 201
Mason, XIV. 61; Milton, II. 83 ; Montaigne, IV. Reasoning with Children, V. 471; XIII. 562.
465; Pestalozzi, VIII. 192; Plutnrch, XI. 105; Reflection and Reflective Faculties, Marcel, XI. 33;
Quintilian, XI. 118; Rabelais, XIV. 149; Rau- Russell, IV, 198, 309.
mer, VIII. 185; Rousseau, V. 475, VIII. 185; Religion and Religious Instruction, Acquaviva, XIV.
Spencer, XI. 485; Trotzendorf, V. 112; Vehrli, 471; Arnold, IV, 559; Bible, X, 167; Busedow,

III, 390, 394; English Public Schools, XV, 105. V, 501, 513; Brooks, I, 336; Burgess, II. 562;
Pictures in School-books, IV. 509; V. 506, 512; VI. Currie, IX, 284; Cousin, XIII. 287; Comenius,
585; XII. 647.

V. 226; Cowdery, XVI. 323 ; Dunn, X. 427; Fel-
Picturing-out Method. IX. 413, 424.

lenberg, XIII. 325; Fisher, X, 180; Hegel, X.
Pleasure in Study and Work, VI. 464; XIII. 386, 171; Hoole, XVII, 238; Huntington, IV. 23;
488, 587.

Krüsi, V. 195; Lalor, XVI. 49; Lindsley, VII.
Pleasure-grounds of Knowledge, XIII, 121; XVI. 35; Locke, XIV. 308; Luther, X. 183; Nie-
438.

meyer, X, 132, 173, 177, 181; Plato, X. 170; Pes-
Play-state of Childhood, XIII. 93.

talozzi, X, 175, 182; Potter, II, 154, 162; Pytha
Physiology, V, 499, 512; XI, 49; XVI. 44.

gorus,

X. 167; Randall, II. 156; Ruumer, VI.
Plays and Pastimes, V. 284; X. 259; XI. 490 ; 401; X. 241; Richards, X, 512; Socrates, X, 169;
XIII. 93, 539, 591; XIV. 474.

Thayer, III. 71; Zchokke, X. 169, 176.
Poetry, Study of, II. 82; III. 329; VI, 220, 296, 467, Religion in Public Schools of Baden, X. 206; Bava-

517 : VIII. 226; X. 101; XI. 509; XIII. 117; ria, VI. 281; VIII. 501; England, IV, 559, 573;
XVI. 47.

X, 513; XV. 109; XVI. 670 ; Greece, XII. 574;
Political Science, II. 82; III. 82; V. 513; IX. 105; Holland, XIV. 642, 693; Hanover, XV. 426, 769;
XI. 214; XIV. 135, 326.

Ireland, XI, 137, 152 ; Jesuit Schools, XIV, 471;
Posture in Devotion, IV. 29; VII. 631.

Prussia, VIII. 420 ; Scotland, IX. 292.
Pouring-in Method. V. 819.

Requisitions and Prohibitions, XIII, 851,
Powers to be Educated, Hill, XIV, 84.

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

XII. 416; XIII, 113, 373.
Praise, VIII, 618; XVI. 62.

Rules for School Attendance, XIV. 816; Good Be-
Prayers in Colleges, II. 662; IV, 23; V. 515.

havior, VIII. 613; X, 438; XIII. 171, 549, 851;
Precocity, V. 473, 749; XI, 492, 508.

Hopkins' Grammar School, IV, 710; Dorchester
Prize Schemes, I. 629; II. 708; III, 249, 255; V. School, XVI. 106.
296; VI. 287.

Science in Schools, I. 164, 514: II. 66, 81, 349, 447;
Printing-press, uses of to Bors, IX. 636.

III, 147, 265;. IV. 757; V. 671, 779; VI. 233,
Private Schools. II. 719; VI. 213; XII. 553.

448; XIII, 399.
Progression, XVI. 643.

Science and Art, I. 102, 315, 388; II, 715; X. 218.
Progressives of the 16th Century, VI. 463.

Simultaneous Method, IX. 199.
Promotion by merit, XIII. 667; XV. 92.

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; XII. Synthetical Method, IV, 504.
361; XV. 323.

Synchronistical Method in History, IV. 515.
Panctuality, II. 659; V. 520.

Text-books, Catalogue of American, XIII, 208, 401,
Pupil-Teachers, IV, 191; X, 385, 504.

627; XIV, 601, 753.
Puzzling Pupils, XIV. 313.

Topical Method in Geography, VII, 82.
Quadriennium, XIV, 172.

Tripartite Organization, IX, 316; XIII, 149.
Quadrivium, I. 254; VI. 21.

Turners and Turning System, VII, 92; VII, 189.
Quick-wits, XI. 58.

Unconscious Tuition, I, 141.
Questions for Examining a School, I. 686; X, 449. Utility of Studies, II, 386; V. 479; XV. 101.
Ratio Studiorum, of the Jesuits, XIV. 462.

Virtue, V. 494 ; VIII, 10; X. 167; VIII, 550.
Reaction, Law of, XI. 493, 502.

Will, V. 511, 671; IX, 37; V. 137 ; XIV. 472, 617.
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, Holland. Normal School at Haarlem, XIV. 501.

III. 155, 449; IV. 183; VIII. 283; XVI. 432. Prussia. Provisions for Education and Support of
Legul Recognition of Teaching as a Profession ; Me- Teachers, XI, 165-190. System of Normal Schools,
morial, X. 297-308.

XIV, 191-240. Seminary School at Weissenfels,
The 'Teacher ns an Artist, by 2. Richards, XIV. 69 VIII. 455; XIV. 219. Dr. Julius on, XVI. 89.
The Tencher's Motives, by Horace Mann, XIV. 277. Regulations of 1834, XVI. 395.
Essentials to Success in Teaching, I, 561.

Normal Schools in Switzerland, XIII. 313-440.
Letters to a Young Tencher, by G. F. Thnyer, I. 357; Normal and Model Schools of Upper Canada, XIV.

II. 103, 391, 657 ; III, 71, 313; IV. 219, 450; VI. 483.
435; VIII. 81.

United States - Documentary History of Normal
Lectures to Young Teachers ; Intellectual Education, Schools-- Adums, I. 589; Bache, VIII. 360 ; Bar-

by W. Russell, II. 113, 317; III. 47, 321; IV. nard, X. 24, 40; Bates, XVI. 453 : Brooks, I. 387;
199, 309. Moral Education, IX. 19.

Barrowes, XVI. 195; Calhoun, XVI. 81; Curter,
Special Training a Pre-requisite to Teaching, by H. XVI. 77; Channing, XII. 453 ; Cimton, XIII.
Mann, XIII, 507.

341; Dwight, IV. 16: Edwards, XVI, 271; Ein-
Teachers and their Education, by W. E. Channing, erson, XVI. 93: Everett, XIII. 758; Gallnudet.
XII, 453.

X. 16; Hall, V. 386; XVI. 75; Humphrey, XII.
Professional Training of Teachers, XIII. 269.

655 ; Julius, XVI. 89; Johnson, V. 798; Lindsiey,
Didactics as a Department in Colleges, by T. Hill, VII, 35; Mann, V. 646; VIII. 360; Olmsted, V.
XV. 177.

369; Peirce, IV, 305; Phelps, III, 417; Putnam, I.
German Views upon Female Teachers, IV. 795. 588; Sears. XVI. 471; Stephens, VIII. 366;
Teachers' Conferences and other Modes of Profession- Stowe, XV. 688; Tillinghast, I. 67 ; Webster, I.
al Improvement. XIII. 273.

590; Wickersham, XV. 221.
Teachers' Institutes in Wisconsin, VIII. 673. In Chapter in the History of Normal Schools in New

Different States--Historical Development, XV. 387. England ; Charles Brooks, I. 587.
Connecticut, 387; New York, 395; Ohio, 401; California. State Normal Schod, XVI. 628.
Rhode Island, 405 ; Massachusetts, 412.

Connecticut. History of State Normal School, X.
School for Teachers, by W. R. Johnson, V. 799. 15-58. History of Teuchers' Institutes, XV, 387.
Teachers' Seminaries, by C. E. Stowe, XV, 688. Illinois. State Normal University at Bloomington,
Relation of Normal Schools to other Institutions, by IV. 774,
W. F. Phelps, III. 417.

Kentucky. State Normal School, III. 217.
Historical Development of Normal Schools in Europe Maine. State Normal School, XVII.
and America, XIII. 753-770.

Maryland: State Normal School, XVII.
Germany and other European States-Number, Loca- Massachusetts, State Normal School at Bridgewater,

tion and Results of Normal Schools, VIII, 360 ; V. 646; XVI. 595. At Barre; Everett's Address,
Professional Training of Teachers in Anhalt, XV. XIII, 758. At Westfield, XII. 652. Tenchers'
345 ; Austria, XVI. 345; Baden, X, 212; Bavaria, Seminary at Andover, V, 386. History of Teach-
VI. 289; Belgium, VIII, 593; Brunswick, XV. ers' Institutes, XV, 387.
453; France, XIII. QI; Greece, XII. 579; Han- New Jersey. State Normal School, III. 221. Its
over, XV. 419; llesse-Cussel, XV. 439; Hesse Aimy, by D. Cole, V. 835. Faruum Preparatory
Darmstadt, XIV. 416; Holland, XIV, 501, 647; School, III. 397.
Lippe Detmold, XV, 475; Mecklenburg, XV. 464, New York. State Normal School at Albany, XIII.
472; Nassau, II. 444; Prussia, XI, 165; Russia, 341, 531. History of Teachers' Institutes, XV.
XII. 727 ; Sardinia, III. 517; Saxony, V, 353; 395. Training School at Oswego, XVI. 230. Nor-
Switzerland, XIII. 313.

mal School at Brockport, XVII.
Grent Britain. Training Colleges in England and Ohio. History of Teachers' Institutes, XV. 401.

Wales, X. 349. Normal Schools of the British and Normal Schools in, XVII.
Foreign School Society, X. 435. Normal and Pennsylvaniu. Professional Training of Teachers,
Model Schools of the Home and Colonial Society, XIV. 721. Normal School at Millersville, XV.
IX. 449. St. Mark's Training College for Masters 221. Philadelphia Normal School for Female
of the National Society, X. 531. Battersea Train- Teachers, XIV. 727. XVI. 195. Normal School
ing School for Parochial Schoolmasters, IX, 170. at Mansfield, XVII.
Chester Diocesan Training College, X. 553. Nor- Rhode Island. Education of Tenchers, XI. 282.
mal Schools for Training Schoolmistresses, X. 571; History of Teachers' Institutes, XV. 405.
Normal Schools at Edinburgh and Glasgow, X. 583. Vermont. Teachers' Seminary in 1823, XVI. 146.

Irish System of Training Teachers, XI. 136. State Normal Schools, XVII.
France. Normal Schools and Training, XIII. 281. Wisconsin. Teachers' Institutes, VIII. 673. Normal

Normal Schools of the Christian Brothers, III. 437. Schools, XVII.

V. STATE AND NATIONAL SYSTEMS.
Educational Statistics, I. 640-651.

Lippe-Detmold and Schaumburg Lippe. System of
Anbalt. System of Public Instruction, XV. 344.

Public Instruction, XV, 473, 576.
Austria. System of Public Instruction, IX. 589. Luxemburg and Limberg. System of Public Instruc-
Educational Statistics, III, 275; IV. 257; XVI.

tion, XIV, 664.
5, 337, GO9; XVII. 127.

Mecklenburg. System of Public Instruction, XV.
Baden. System of Public Instruction ; Primary, X.

459. Ignorance in. III. 278.
201. Secondary, XI. 233. Seminary for Orphans Nassau. System of Public Instruction, II. 444.
at Beuggen. III. 383.

New South Wales. Statistics of Education. I. 639.
Bavaria. System of Public Instruction. VI. 273, 571; Norway. System of Public Instruction, VIII. 295.
VIII. 491. Educational Statistics, I. 625.

Portugal. System of Public Instruction, XVII.
Belgium. System of Public lustruction, VIII. 581.

Prussin. History and Statistics of Public Instruction,
Brunswick. System of Public Instruction, XV. 447.

IV. 245; VIII. 403-434 ; IX. 569. Expenditures
Canada. Ristory and System of Public Instruction in

for Public Instruction in Prussin and France, II.
Upper Canada, by J. G. Hodgins, I. 186. Statistics

337. Public Schools of Berlin, VIII. 440. Fred-
of Education in Upper Canada, XIII. 649. Edu-

eric William Gymnasium and Real Schools of Ber-
cational Iostitutions in U. and L. Canada, II. 728.

lin, V. 699. Burgher School at Holle, VIII, 434.
Denmark. System of Public Instruction, XIV. 625.

Higher Burgher School of Potsdam, VIII, 457,
England. Historical Sketch of Elementary Instruc- Russin. National Education, XII. T25

tioo, X. 323. British und Foreign School Society Surdinia. System of Public Instruction, III. 513;
and Borough Road Schools, X, 371-459. National

IV. 37, 479.
Society for Promoting the Education of the Poor, Saxony. System of Public Instruction, V. 350. Sec-
X. 499-574. Home and Colonial Infant and Juve- ondary Instruction, IV. 251. Burgher School, IX.
bile Society, IX, 449. Lord John Russell's Scheme

201 Early School Code, VI. 439.
of National Education, I. 638. Ashburton Prizes Scotland. Elementary Education, IX. 215. Paro-
for Teaching Common Things, I. 629; X. 93. Miss

chial School System, II, 716: VII. 319.
Coutts' Prizes, II. 708. Public Endowed or Found- Spain. Public Instruction, XVII.
ation Schools. IV. 807; VIII, 257; XV. 81-117. Sweden. Public Instruction, II, 720; XVI. 639.
Appropriations to Education, Science, and Art, I. Turkey. System of Education, II. 725.
385; II. 348; X. 347.

Wurtemburg. Early School Code, VI. 426. System
Francé. System of Public Instruction, VI, 293; IX. of Public Instruction, XVII.

481-412. Guizot's Ministry of Public Instruction, UNITED STATES. Official Exposition of Common
XI. 251, 357. Statistics of Education. IV. 257.

Schools, II, 257, 465–561. School Funds and Pub
Expenditures for Public Instruction, II. 337, 717.

lic Instruction in the severnl States. I. 371, 447.
Free Cities ; Frankfurt, Hamburg, Bremen, and Lü-

Statistics of Population, Area, and Education in
beck. System of Public Instruction, XV. 333.

1850, I. 364. Statistics of Public Instruction in
Germany. History and Course of Primary Instruction,

Cities and large Towns, I. 458. Educational
VIII, 348–402. Real Schools, V. 689-714. Edu- Movements in the several States, I. 234, 601 ; II.
cational Intelligence, III. 273; IV. 245.

257, 452, 734; IV. 824. Plan of Central Agency
Greece. System of Public Instruction, XII. 571-592.

for Advancement of Education, by H. Barnard. I.
Statistics of Education, I, 628.

134. National Bureau of Education, XV. 180.
Hanover. System of Public Instruction, IV, 250; Lord Elgin on the American School System, III.
XV. 415, 752.

239. Education among the Cherokees, by W.P.
Hesse Cassel. System of Public Instruction. XV. 431. Ross, I. 120. Schools as they were Sixty Yenrs.
Hesse Darmstadt. Public Instruction, XIV, 409-430. ago, XIII. 123, 737 ; XVI. National Department
Holland. System of Public Instruction, IV, 801; of Education, XVII. 49. Constitutional Provision,

VIII. 595; XIV. 495, 641-720. Proposed Revis- XVII, 81. Educational Land Policy, XVII, 65.
ion of System, II. 719. Statistics of Public Schools, Alabama. School Statistics, I. 368, 371; II. 464.
I. 401. Scheme of Christian Education adopted at Constitutional Provision, XVII.
Dort, 1618, V. 77.

Arkansas. Statistics, I. 368, 371.
Honduras. Condition of Education, II. 236. California. XVI, 625. Statistics, I. 372; II. 467.
bodia. Progress of Education, I. 727.

Connecticut. History of Common Schools, by H
Ireland. Elementary Education, XI. 133–154. Sys- Barnard, IV, 657; V.J14; XIII. 725; XIV. 244;

tem of National Education, III. 272; IV, 363. XV. 275; XVI. 333. History of the School Fund,
National Schools. XIII. 145. Educational Appro- VI. 367-415. Heory Barnard's Labors, I. 669.
priations, I. 390; II. 348, 716. Endowed Grammar Public Schools and other Educational Institutions,
and English Schools, XV.721.

XI, 305. Free Academy and School Movements
Italy. Institutions for Public Instruction, II. 721. in Norwich, II. 665; III. 191. Statistics, I, 372;
History of Education, VII, 413.

II. 469. Constitutional Provision, XVII.

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