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American annual applied architecture art education Art School artistic attendance authorities beauty become Boston branch building called classes collection color committee common complete considered copy course demand desire direction director drawing efforts elementary England English established examination exhibition experience fact give given grades grammar hand high school illustrated importance increase industrial industrial art institutions instruction interest introduced Italy knowledge labor lessons manufactures Massachusetts matter means mechanical methods models Museum nature object ornament painting persons possible practical prepared present primary principles progress public schools pupils reason referred regular relating shown skill Smith success taught teachers teaching technical tion towns United University whole writing
Page cclxi - As to their studies, it would be well if they could be taught everything that is useful, and everything that is ornamental. But art is long, and their time is short. It is therefore proposed that they learn those things that are likely to be most useful and most ornamental, regard being had to the several professions for which they are intended.
Page 113 - Any city or town may, and every city and town having more than ten thousand inhabitants shall, annually make provision for giving free instruction in industrial or mechanical drawing to persons over fifteen years of age, either in day or evening schools, under the direction of the school committee.
Page lxxix - A servant with this clause makes drudgery divine; who sweeps a room, as for thy laws, makes that and the action fine.
Page ccxxxiv - Pottery : how it is Made, its Shape and Decoration. Practical Instructions for Painting on Porcelain and all kinds of Pottery with vitrifiable and common Oil Colours.
Page 446 - Schools. c. Systematized object lessons, embracing in the six school years a course of elementary instruction in physical science, and serving as an introduction to the science examinations which are conducted by the Science and Art Department. d. The History of Britain.
Page cxl - Poets that lasting marble seek Must carve in Latin or in Greek; We write in sand, our language grows, And, like the tide, our work o'erflows.
Page xl - No strongly-marked and high-toned literature — poetry, eloquence, or ethics — ever appeared but in the pressure, the din, and crowd of great interests, great enterprises, perilous risks, and dazzling rewards. Statesmen, and warriors, and poets, and orators, and artists, start up under one and the same excitement. They are all branches of one stock. They form, and cheer, and stimulate, and, what is worth all the rest, understand each other ; and it is as truly the sentiment of the student, in...
Page 52 - For such reasons we ask that the Board of Education may be directed to report, in detail, to the next general court, some definite plan for introducing schools for drawing, or instruction in drawing, free to all men, women and children, in all towns of the Commonwealth of more than five thousand inhabitants.
Page 440 - ... educated at some college or university, and be a citizen of the United States by birth or naturalization." The reading schools are subdivided into four classes' of which the first is the highest. The two upper classes are under the care of the master, and the two lower under his assistant ; but they are overlooked and frequently examined by the master.
Page 502 - ... where engineering is taught, mechanical drawing is of necessity taught. SCHOOLS OF DESIGN In schools for the practical teaching of art, as applied to industry and manufactures, the free industrial classes for adults in Massachusetts, the Lowell free school of industrial design at the Boston institute of technology, the schools of Cooper union, the Philadelphia school of design for women, and the school of design of the University of Cincinnati complete the short list. SCHOOLS OF. A.RT...