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from the first issue are left. The first twenty-two volumes (January, 1891, to December, 1901) unbound, will be sent upon receipt of $80.00. Unbound volumes I, II, XII, XIII, XIV, XV, XVI, XVII, XVIII, XIX, and XXII, $1.50 each ; VIII, X, and' XX, $5.00 each ; IV, $2.50; XI, $2.00 ; and XXI, $3.co. Prices of back volumes subject to change without notice. Table of contents of volumes I-XIV free upon application.
We find the Educational Review absolutely indispensable at every turn."Michael E. Sadler, Director of Special Inquiries and Reports, Board of Education, London, England. September 13, 1901.
“ I wish I could tell you how much of stimulus and inspiration I get from reading the EDUCATIONAL REVIEW. The educational world can never repay you for the work you have put into that richly stored magazine. I have just gone through the entire twenty-one volumes in order to get some things that I especially desired, and I am simply amazed at what I find in those volumes."—Wilbur P. Gordy, High School, Hartford, Conn. September, 1901.
“To men like myself it is a sort of working library. Its volumes stand always at my elbow.”—Professor Paul H. Hanus, Harvard University.
“The EDUCATIONAL REVIEW gains in strength monthly. I value the work as highly as any educational work I have among some thousand books.”-Fred W. Atkinson, Superintendent of Public Instruction, Manila, Philippine Islands.
“ It is difficult to see how the EDUCATIONAL REVIEW could be made more essential for us teachers and executives."-President Charles F. Thwing, Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio.
"I have been a subscriber to the REVIEW' since it started, and hope to continue-well, not until it ends, but until I go out of education and teaching.”Will S. Monroe, State Normal School, Westfield, Mass.
“ The broadest and most able of the American periodicals devoted to educa. tion."--New York Times.
“An educational magazine of which the teaching profession may well be proud. There is nothing better in educational journalism in any country, and it has an editor who has convictions, and the courage of them."- School and Home Education, Bloomington, Ill.
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COPYRIGHT, 1902, BY EDUCATIONAL REVIEW PUBLISHING CO
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The names of contributors are printed in SMALL CAPITALS; subjects treated, in ordinary type;
titles of books reviewed, in italics.
Academic freedom, 1, 195
Columbia University Bibliography Academy education, Cost of an, 348 of education, 95 Agencies, Supplementary educational, Commercial development. The rela117
tion of education to industrial and, Alphabet ? Do children know the, 490 420
Compulsory insurance for teachers, Alps, Eyesight among the higher, 92 152 American and the English public Conditions, Dr. Hall on high-school, elementary school, The, 250
323 American education, Private schools Conditions in the Southern States, in, 503
Educational, 468 American life, The private school in, Connecticut, Temperance teaching 264, 511
and recent legislation in, 233 Aspects of education, Some social, Cost of an academy education, 348 433
Credulity, Belief and, 22 Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, North Central, 533 DE GARMO, CHARLES.—The lecture
system in university teaching, 109; BAIRD, WILLIAM.—The classics in on the lecture system, 520 modern education, 407
Degree of Ph. D., Elevating the, 429 Belief and credulity, 22.
Demands upon the high school, The Benefactors, Universities and their, various educational, 136 106
Desirable and otherwise, EducaBill, The new English education, 537 tional tendencies, 446 BISHOP, WILLIAM WARNER.-Do Development, The relation of educhildren know the alphabet ? 420
cation to industrial and commerBRACQ, J. C.-Moral and religious instruction in France, 325
DexTER, EDWIN G.-Survival of the Brauckmann's (Karl) Die psychische fittest in motor training, 81
Entwicklung und pädagogische Dewey, JOHN.- Academic freedom, i
Do children know the alphabet ? 420 BRIGHAM, ALBÉRT P.-What shall DODGE, RICHARD E. Dryer's the small college do? 338
(Charles R.) Lessons in physical
geography, 316 Carnegie Institution, The, 215
Donors, The rights of, 15, 203 Carnegie's latest gif '05
DRAPER, ANDREW S.--Educational Changes in the secon lary schools of tendencies, desirable and otherwise, Germany, 103,
446; Injury of, 533 Children know the alphabet ? Do, 420 Dryer's (Charles R.) Lessons in physia Classics in modern education, Th al geography, 316
407 COLGATE, JAMES.—The rights of Editorial, 103 donors, 203
Educational agencies, Supplementary. College do? What shall the small, 117; conditions in the Southern 338
States. 468: demands upon the high Colleges and Secondary Schools. school. 136 ; tendencies, desirable North Central Association of, 533 and otherwise, 446
HERRICK, CHEESEMAN A.--Ware's
(Fabian) Educational foundations
of trade and industry, 425
emy education, 348
demands upon the, 136
National Library to, 217
evolution, 60; Education and social
Trumbull) Philosophy of conduct,
Industrial and commercial develop-
ment, The relation of education
popular education, 281
JACKSON, A. V. W.–Ten Brink's
(Bernhard) Language and meter
of Chaucer, 528
Know the alphabet ? Do children,
Education and evolution, 60; and
social progress, 355; North and
cial development, The relation of,
school in American life, 264
and schoolmasters, 385
and the English public, 250
North and South, 486
The American and the, 250
teaching and recent legislation in
tion in, 325
Ganzmann's (0.) Veber Sprach- und
schools of, 103
educational demands upon the
high school, 136
aspects of education, 433; on high-
school conditions, 323
educational agencies, 117
Ladd's (George Trumbull) Philosophy
of conduct, 521
ing, The, 109; Professor De Garmo
on the, 520
ance teaching and recent, 233
schools of Japan, 371
tion of the National, 217