Seryozha looked intently at the teacher
, at his scanty beard, at his spectacles, which had slipped down below the ridge on his nose, and fell into so deep a reverie that he heard nothing of what the teacher
was explaining to him.
After a while I succeeded in making arrangements with the teacher to give me some lessons at night, after the day's work was done.
I was in deep perplexity, because I knew that the teacher would demand of me at least two names, and I had only one.
The two teachers murmured their respectful approval of this home-thrust, and looked at Nell as though they would have said that there indeed Miss Monflathers had hit her very hard.
How doth the little--"' murmured one of the teachers, in quotation from Doctor Watts.
Socrates returns to the consideration of the question 'whether virtue is teachable,' which was denied on the ground that there are no teachers of it: (for the Sophists are bad teachers, and the rest of the world do not profess to teach).
And there are no teachers in the higher sense of the word; that is to say, no real teachers who will arouse the spirit of enquiry in their pupils, and not merely instruct them in rhetoric or impart to them ready- made information for a fee of 'one' or of 'fifty drachms.
Miss Miller was now the only teacher in the room: a group of great girls standing about her spoke with serious and sullen gestures.
The upper teachers now punctually resumed their posts: but still, all seemed to wait.
God has appeared to me in the person of Kate Swift, the school teacher
, kneeling naked on a bed.
I therefore put him in the hands of an intelligent teacher, nothing doubting of his rapid progress.
She is fond of having other children noticed and caressed by the teachers, and those whom she respects; but this must not be carried too far, or she becomes jealous.
You need the skilled teachers, the specialists in the art of imparting knowledge.
The part played by teachers is to teach the student the contents of the chart-room in a systematic way.
And you never can be sorry for the trouble you took to learn them; for knowl- edge is worth more than anything there is in the world; it's what makes great men and good men; you'll be a great man and a good man yourself, some day, Thomas, and then you'll look back and say, It's all owing to the precious Sunday-school privileges of my boyhood -- it's all owing to my dear teachers
that taught me to learn -- it's all owing to the good superintendent, who en- couraged me, and watched over me, and gave me a beautiful Bible -- a splendid elegant Bible -- to keep and have it all for my own, always -- it's all owing to right bringing up