Good order is the foundation of all good things . Sōcrătēs , -Is , Socrates hilăris , -ě , cheerful Singular . f . sō ' lă sō lī ' ús sō ' lī số lăm sō ' lă sō ' lā n . so ' lum , alone sō lī ' us sō ' lī sō ' lum sō ' lum sō ' lō The ...
... but for donné n'était pas pour lui seul , all his posterity ; and thus in his mais pour toute sa lignée ; et ain - person we have been deprived of si , qu'en la personne d'icelui nous all good things , and have fallen avons été ...
Bonsoir , Monsieur , good evening , Sir . les bonheurs nous viennent à la fois , all joys — all good ( Fam . ) Dire bonsoir à la compagnie , to die . things happen at once . Quel bonheur , what good fortune BONTÉ , S. f . goodness .
La Follette, “Speech, William McKinley Funeral Tribute,” September 1901 [precise date not given], SHSW, Reel 133. 37. ... I pray the Lord that all good things which we hoped for have come to you in your new life in Montana.” La Follette ...
Author: Richard Drake
Publisher: University of Wisconsin Pres
Category: Biography & Autobiography
Robert M. La Follette (1855–1925), the Republican senator from Wisconsin, is best known as a key architect of American Progressivism and as a fiery advocate for liberal politics in the domestic sphere. But "Fighting Bob" did not immediately come to a progressive stance on foreign affairs. In The Education of an Anti-Imperialist, Richard Drake follows La Follette's growth as a critic of America's wars and the policies that led to them. He began his political career with conventional Republican views of the era on foreign policy, avidly supporting the Spanish-American and Philippine-American Wars. La Follette's critique of empire emerged in 1910, during the first year of the Mexican Revolution, as he began to perceive a Washington–Wall Street alliance in the United States' dealings with Mexico. La Follette subsequently became Congress's foremost critic of Woodrow Wilson, fiercely opposing United States involvement in World War I. Denounced in the American press as the most dangerous man in the country, he became hated and vilified by many but beloved and admired by others. La Follette believed that financial imperialism and its necessary instrument, militarism, caused modern wars. He contended they were twin evils that would have ruinous consequences for the United States and its citizens in the twentieth century and beyond. “An excellent book. . . . As Drake fully documents, La Follette's warnings about [World War I] profiteers and the lust for power were fully justified. Then as now, the American people were lied to by the government and media and manipulated into the stink and blood of war."—Mark Taylor, The Daily Call “Scholars will . . . value the insights into La Follette's foreign policy education.”—The Historian
Don Quixote , loving Sancho , and having rejoiced at every piece of good fortune “ C'est un pays interdit à la mélancolie . ” that has come to them on their ill - starred The joy of it is masculine and boyish ; career , hates and ...
rejoiced at every piece of good fortune “ C'est un pays interdit à la mélancolie . ” that has come to them on their ill - starred The joy of it is masculine and boyish ; career , hates and despises all those who it maketh for life ...
Author: Sacha la Bastide-van GemertPublish On: 2015-01-16
Hans Freudenthal and the Didactics of Mathematics Sacha la Bastide-van Gemert. every level—is show that something can be done with mathematics and that everybody can do something with it. Burdening someone with mathematics that is of no ...
Author: Sacha la Bastide-van Gemert
This study provides a historical analysis of Freudenthal’s didactic ideas and his didactic career. It is partly biographical, but also contributes to the historiography of mathematics education and addresses closely related questions such as: what is mathematics and where does it start? Which role does mathematics play in society and what influence does it have on the prevailing views concerning its accompanying didactics?. Hans Freudenthal (1905–1990), professor in mathematics, scientist, literator, but above all mathematics-educator, was inextricably linked to the changes which took place in mathematics education and didactics during the second half of the last century. His diversity as a scientist and his inexhaustible efforts to establish the didactics of mathematics as a seriously pursued science, made Freudenthal's influence in this area considerable. He foresaw an essential, practical role for mathematics in everyone’s life, encouraging students to discover and create mathematics themselves, instead of imposing a ready-made mathematical system. The theory of mathematics education thus developed in the Netherlands would gain world fame in the following decades. Today, in the light of the discussions about mathematics education, in which the call for `genuine’ mathematics instead of the so-called 'kindergarten'-mathematics can be heard, Freudenthal's approach seems to be passé. However, the outcome of this study (which is mainly based on documents from Freudenthal’s vast personal archive) shows a more refined picture. The direct identification of 'kindergarten'-mathematics with Freudenthal’s view on mathematics education is not justified. 'Realistic mathematics' as advocated by Freudenthal includes more than just a practical introductory and should, among other things, always aim at teaching 'genuine' mathematics in the end.
O our Lord , in whose power is to give all content , consolation , sweetness , softness , prosperity and riches , for thou alone art lord of all good , --have mercy upon them for they are thy servants . I supplicate thee , O Lord , that ...
They go weeping , and sighing , and full of sadness , and all misfortunes are joined to them ; though they stay by a fire they find little heat . O our Lord , most clement , invisible , and impalpable , I supplicate thee to see good to ...
But it is the opening line that clinches the relationship from the start. ... the God of Love for giving him the most perfect and sovereign lady-love, described in the Refrain as “la flour de toute creature” (flower of all creation).
Author: Yolanda Plumley
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Just as our society delights in citations, quotations, and allusions in myriad contexts, not least in popular song, late medieval poets and composers knew well that such references could greatly enrich their own works. In The Art of the Grafted Song: Citation and Allusion in the Age of Machaut, author Yolanda Plumley explores the penchant for borrowing in chansons and lyrics from fourteenth-century France, uncovering a practice integral to the experiments in form, genre, and style that ushered in a new school of lyric. Working across disciplinary boundaries, Plumley traces creative appropriations in the burgeoning "fixed forms" of this new tradition to build a more intimate understanding of the shared experience of poetry and music in the generations leading up to, and including, Guillaume de Machaut. Exploring familiar and less studied collections of songs as well as lyrics without music, this book sheds valuable light on the poetic and musical knowledge of authors and their audiences, and on how poets and composers devised their works and engaged their readers or listeners. It presents fresh insights into when and in which milieus the classic Ars nova polyphonic chanson took root and flourished, and into the artistic networks of which Machaut formed a part. As Plumley reveals, old songs lingered alongside the new in the collective imagination well beyond what the written sources imply, reminding us of the continued importance of memory and orality in this age of increasing literacy. The first detailed study of citational practice in the French fourteenth-century song-writing tradition, The Art of Grafted Song will appeal to students and scholars of medieval French music and literature, cultural historians, and others interested in the historical and social context of music and poetry in the late Middle Ages.