1 For you to educate, to be sure, and train in the way she should go.
2 The first desire of the emancipated slave, generally, is for education.
3 They come to seek a refuge among you; they come to seek education, knowledge, Christianity.
4 That is past praying for," said Augustine; "educated they will be, and we have only to say how.
5 George's feelings and views, as an educated man, may be best expressed in a letter to one of his friends.
6 George remained four years at a French university, and, applying himself with an unintermitted zeal, obtained a very thorough education.
7 When she asked George what way she could best apply it for him, he answered, "Give me an education, Emily; that has always been my heart's desire."
8 Being a young man of energy, he had escaped, some years before his mother, and been received and educated by friends of the oppressed in the north.
9 The people of the free states have defended, encouraged, and participated; and are more guilty for it, before God, than the South, in that they have not the apology of education or custom.
10 He had invented a machine for the cleaning of the hemp, which, considering the education and circumstances of the inventor, displayed quite as much mechanical genius as Whitney's cotton-gin.
11 Yet our laws positively and utterly forbid any efficient general educational system, and they do it wisely, too; for, just begin and thoroughly educate one generation, and the whole thing would be blown sky high.
12 Yet our laws positively and utterly forbid any efficient general educational system, and they do it wisely, too; for, just begin and thoroughly educate one generation, and the whole thing would be blown sky high.
13 There is some sense in it, in your case; they have brought you up like a child, fed you, clothed you, indulged you, and taught you, so that you have a good education; that is some reason why they should claim you.
14 There is a body of men at the north, comparatively small, who have been doing this; and, as the result, this country has already seen examples of men, formerly slaves, who have rapidly acquired property, reputation, and education.
15 Miss Ophelia's ideas of education, like all her other ideas, were very set and definite; and of the kind that prevailed in New England a century ago, and which are still preserved in some very retired and unsophisticated parts, where there are no railroads.
16 And though, of course, in the flood of light that is now poured on education, these are left far away in the rear, yet it is an undisputed fact that our grandmothers raised some tolerably fair men and women under this regime, as many of us can remember and testify.
17 Having, naturally, an organization in which the morale was strongly predominant, together with a greater breadth and cultivation of mind than obtained among his companions, he was looked up to with great respect, as a sort of minister among them; and the simple, hearty, sincere style of his exhortations might have edified even better educated persons.
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